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See also: sleď

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EnglishEdit

 
A wooden sled.

EtymologyEdit

From Middle English sledde, from Middle Dutch sledde or Middle Low German sledde (compare Dutch slee, slede, Low German Sleden), from Proto-Germanic *slidô (compare Saterland Frisian sliede, German Schlitten, Norwegian slede). Related to slide.

PronunciationEdit

 
a dog sled

NounEdit

sled (plural sleds)

  1. A small, light vehicle with runners, used recreationally, mostly by children, for sliding down snow-covered hills. (A "sled" in this sense is not pulled by an animal as a "sleigh" is.)
    The child zoomed down the hill on his sled.
  2. (US) A vehicle on runners, used for conveying loads over the snow or ice. (contrast "sleigh", which is larger)
    "Mush!" he yelled at the dogs pulling the sled.
  3. (slang) A snowmobile.

Derived termsEdit

TranslationsEdit

See alsoEdit

 
English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

VerbEdit

sled (third-person singular simple present sleds, present participle sledding, simple past and past participle sledded)

  1. To ride a sled.

AnagramsEdit


CzechEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Czech footprint, Proto-Slavic *slědъ (rail, sledge runner), Proto-Indo-European *h₃sleidʰ (slide).[1]

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

sled m inan

  1. sequence, succession
    • 2012, Radomír Čížek, Velké oživení (in Czech), Praha: Grada Publishing, translation of The Great Reflation by J. Anthony Boeckh, →ISBN, page 15:
      Investoři musejí pochopit, že zde existuje určitý propojený sled událostí, které vedou k potenciální katastrofě.
      It is critical for investors to understand that there is a linked sequence of events that is leading to a potential disaster.

DeclensionEdit

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "sledovat" in Jiří Rejzek, Český etymologický slovník, Leda, 2015, →ISBN, page 638.

Further readingEdit

AnagramsEdit


Serbo-CroatianEdit

Alternative formsEdit

NounEdit

slȇd m (Cyrillic spelling сле̑д)

  1. sequence
  2. track

DeclensionEdit