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See also: Tas, TAS, tās, tås, taş, -tas, t'as, and Tas.

Contents

EnglishEdit

NounEdit

tas (plural tasses)

  1. Alternative spelling of tass

AnagramsEdit


AzerbaijaniEdit

EtymologyEdit

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NounEdit

tas (definite accusative tası, plural taslar)

  1. (backgammon) match (a series of games, played until one player reaches three points, for example by winning three single games (oyuns), or a single game and a gammon (mars).)

DeclensionEdit


ChonoEdit

NumeralEdit

tas

  1. three
    Dios Sap, Dios Cot, Dios Espiritu Santo, tas persona, cayca Dios üeñec. (18th century catechism)
    Dios Padre, Dios Hijo, Dios Espíritu Santo. Tres personas, pero un solo Dios nomás. (translation by Bausami, 1975)
    God the Father, God the Son, God the Holy Spirit. Three persons but only one God.

CornishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Brythonic *tad, from Proto-Celtic *tatos.

PronunciationEdit

  • (Revived Middle Cornish) IPA(key): [taːz]
  • (Revived Late Cornish) IPA(key): [tæːz]

NounEdit

tas m (plural tasow)

  1. father

SynonymsEdit

Derived termsEdit

MutationEdit


DutchEdit

PronunciationEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle Dutch tassche, tasche, from Proto-Germanic *taskǭ. Compare Old High German tasca (modern German Tasche), Middle Low German taske, English tasse.

NounEdit

tas f (plural tassen, diminutive tasje n)

  1. bag
    Synonym: zak
Alternative formsEdit
Derived termsEdit
Related termsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

From French tasse, from Arabic طَاس(ṭās) (a shortening of طَسْت(ṭast)), from Middle Persian tšt' (tašt).

NounEdit

tas f (plural tassen, diminutive tasje n)

  1. (Belgium) cup (like a cup of coffee or tea)
SynonymsEdit

Etymology 3Edit

From Middle Dutch tas, tasse, from Old Dutch *tas, *tasso, compare Old English tas and English tass (from Frankish), from Proto-Germanic *tassaz (pile, heap), Proto-Indo-European *dāy- (to divide, split, section, part, separate).

NounEdit

tas m

  1. (dialectal) heap

AnagramsEdit


FrenchEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Middle French [Term?], from Old French tas (heap, mass), from Frankish *tas (mass), from Proto-Germanic *tassaz (heap, mow), from Proto-Indo-European *dāy- (to divide, split, section, part, separate)

Akin to Middle Dutch tas, tasse (heap, pile) (Dutch tas), Middle Low German tas (heap, stack of wheat or other grain, mow), Old English tas (heap, mow of corn or hay). Compare also Scottish Gaelic dais (heap), Scots dass, Welsh dâs.

PronunciationEdit

  • IPA(key): /tɑ/, /ta/
  • (file)

NounEdit

tas m (plural tas)

  1. heap, pile
  2. (colloquial, dialectal) thing

Related termsEdit

Further readingEdit

AnagramsEdit


KurdishEdit

NounEdit

tas ?

  1. cup

LatvianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Proto-Balto-Slavic *ta-, from Proto-Indo-European *to- (that), part of the paradigm of *só, *séh₂, *tód (this, that). Cognates include Lithuanian tàs, Old Prussian stas (< *sa + *tas), Sudovian tas, Old Church Slavonic тъ (), Ukrainian and Russian тот (tot), Bulgarian тъй (tǎj), Czech and Polish ten, Sanskrit तद् (tad), Ancient Greek τό (), Latin iste (< *is-te, with te from *to-).[1]

PronunciationEdit

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PronounEdit

tas (demonstrative, distal) (proximal: šis)

  1. (used as a determiner) that
    kur ir tas zirgs?where is that horse?
    kur ir vista?where is that chicken?
    kur ir tas vecais koks?where is that old tree?
    to dienu es ļoti labi atcerosthat day I remember very well
    tai vietā mēs esam jau bijušito that place we have already been
    ko tu lasi tajās jaunajās grāmatas?what are you reading in those new books?
  2. (used as a pronoun) that, that one
    tas ir zirgsthat is a horse
    ir vistathat is a chicken
    tas ir mans tēvsthat (one) is my father
    ir mana mātethat (one) is my mother
    tie ir mani bērnithose (ones) are my children
    tās ir manas meitasthose (ones) are my daughters

DeclensionEdit

Related termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Karulis, Konstantīns (1992), “tas”, in Latviešu Etimoloģijas Vārdnīca (in Latvian), Rīga: AVOTS, →ISBN

LithuanianEdit

PronounEdit

tas m (plural: tie)

  1. (used as a determiner) that
    kur̃ yrà tàs arklỹs?where is that horse?
    kur̃ yrà vištà?where is that chicken?
    tą̃ diẽną àš prisìmenu labaĩ geraĩthat day I remember very well
    tojè viẽtoje mẽs jaũ bùvomethat place we have already been
    ką̃ skaitaĩ tosè naujosè knỹgose?what are you reading in those new books?

DeclensionEdit


LivonianEdit

EtymologyEdit

Likely borrowed from Latvian tase. Ultimately from French tasse.

NounEdit

tas

  1. cup, teacup
  2. a serving of tea or coffee

Usage notesEdit

Likely to be used with daintier styles of dishware, heavier cups or mugs are likely to be called krūz.

DeclensionEdit

See alsoEdit


Norwegian BokmålEdit

VerbEdit

tas

  1. passive of ta

NovialEdit

PronounEdit

tas

  1. those (which are female)

Related termsEdit


Serbo-CroatianEdit

NounEdit

tȁs m (Cyrillic spelling та̏с)

  1. cymbal
  2. the plate part of a traditional balance or scale

See alsoEdit


SpanishEdit

NounEdit

tas m (plural tas)

  1. small anvil

SwedishEdit

VerbEdit

tas

  1. infinitive passive of ta.
  2. present tense passive of ta.

TurkishEdit

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NounEdit

tas

  1. stone (Anglicized spelling)

See alsoEdit