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Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK) IPA(key): /ɑːm/ * Rhymes: -ɑː(r)m * (US) IPA(key): /ɑɹm/

  • (UK) IPA(key): /ɑːm/
  • Rhymes: -ɑː(r)m
  • (US) IPA(key): /ɑɹm/

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _arm_, from Old English _earm_ (“arm”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“arm”), from Proto-Indo-European _*h₂(e)rmos_ (“a fitting, joint”), a suffixed form of _*h₂er-_ (“to join, fit together”). NOUN ARM (_plural_ ARMS) * The portion of the upper human appendage, from the shoulder to the wrist and sometimes including the hand. _She stood with her right ARM extended and her palm forward to indicate “Stop!”_ * (anatomy) The extended portion of the upper limb, from the shoulder to the elbow. _The ARM and forearm are parts of the upper limb in the human body._ * A limb, or locomotive or prehensile organ, of an invertebrate animal. _the ARMS of an octopus_ * A long, narrow, more or less rigid part of an object extending from the main part or centre of the object, such as the arm of an armchair, a crane, a pair of spectacles or a pair of compasses. _The robot ARM reached out and placed the part on the assembly line._ * A bay or inlet off a main body of water. _Shelburne Bay is an ARM of Lake Champlain._ * A branch of an organization. _the cavalry ARM of the military service_ * (figuratively) Power; might; strength; support. _the ARM of the law_ _the secular ARM_ * Bible, Isa. lii. 1 To whom is the ARM of the Lord revealed? * (baseball, slang) A pitcher * _The team needs to sign another ARM in the offseason._ DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS VERB ARM (_third-person singular simple present_ ARMS, _present participle_ ARMING, _simple past and past participle_ ARMED) (obsolete) * To take by the arm; to take up in one's arms. * Shakespeare And make him with our pikes and partisans / A grave: come, ARM him. * Two N. Kins ARM your prize; / I know you will not lose him. * To supply with arms or limbs. * Beaumont and Fletcher His shoulders broad and strong, / ARMED long and round.

From Middle English arm, from Old English earm (arm), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (arm), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂(e)rmos (a fitting, joint), a suffixed form of *h₂er- (to join, fit together).

Noun

arm (plural arms)

  1. The portion of the upper human appendage, from the shoulder to the wrist and sometimes including the hand.
    She stood with her right arm extended and her palm forward to indicate “Stop!”
  2. (anatomy) The extended portion of the upper limb, from the shoulder to the elbow.
    The arm and forearm are parts of the upper limb in the human body.
  3. A limb, or locomotive or prehensile organ, of an invertebrate animal.
    the arms of an octopus
  4. A long, narrow, more or less rigid part of an object extending from the main part or centre of the object, such as the arm of an armchair, a crane, a pair of spectacles or a pair of compasses.
    The robot arm reached out and placed the part on the assembly line.
  5. A bay or inlet off a main body of water.
    Shelburne Bay is an arm of Lake Champlain.
  6. A branch of an organization.
    the cavalry arm of the military service
  7. (figuratively) Power; might; strength; support.
    the arm of the law
    the secular arm
  8. (baseball, slang) A pitcher
Derived terms
Translations

Verb

arm (third-person singular simple present arms, present participle arming, simple past and past participle armed) (obsolete)

  1. To take by the arm; to take up in one's arms.
  2. To supply with arms or limbs.

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _arm_ (“poor, wretched”), from Old English _earm_ (“poor, miserable, pitiful, wretched”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“poor”), from Proto-Indo-European _*erm-_ (“poor, ill”). ADJECTIVE ARM (_comparative_ ARMER _or_ MORE ARM, _superlative_ ARMEST _or_ MOST ARM) * (UK dialectal, chiefly Scotland) Poor; lacking in riches or wealth. * (UK dialectal, chiefly Scotland) To be pitied; pitiful; wretched. DERIVED TERMS * armth

From Middle English arm (poor, wretched), from Old English earm (poor, miserable, pitiful, wretched), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (poor), from Proto-Indo-European *erm- (poor, ill).

Adjective

arm (comparative armer or more arm, superlative armest or most arm)

  1. (UK dialectal, chiefly Scotland) Poor; lacking in riches or wealth.
  2. (UK dialectal, chiefly Scotland) To be pitied; pitiful; wretched.
Derived terms

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

Middle English, from Old French _arme_, from Latin _arma_ (“weapons”), from Proto-Indo-European _*ar-mo-_, a suffixed form of _*h₂er-_ (“to fit together”), hence ultimately cognate with etymology 1. NOUN ARM (_plural_ ARMS) * (usually used in the plural) A weapon. * (in the plural) heraldic bearings or insignia SYNONYMS * See also Wikisaurus:weapon DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS VERB ARM (_third-person singular simple present_ ARMS, _present participle_ ARMING, _simple past and past participle_ ARMED) * To supply with armour or (later especially) weapons. * To prepare a tool or a weapon for action; to activate. _Remember to ARM an alarm system._ * To cover or furnish with a plate, or with whatever will add strength, force, security, or efficiency. _to ARM the hit of a sword; to ARM a hook in angling_ * (figuratively) To furnish with means of defence; to prepare for resistance; to fortify, in a moral sense. * Bible, 1 Peter iv. 1 ARM yourselves […] with the same mind. * To fit (a magnet) with an armature. DERIVED TERMS * arm to the teeth TRANSLATIONS STATISTICS

Middle English, from Old French arme, from Latin arma (weapons), from Proto-Indo-European *ar-mo-, a suffixed form of *h₂er- (to fit together), hence ultimately cognate with etymology 1.

Noun

arm (plural arms)

  1. (usually used in the plural) A weapon.
  2. (in the plural) heraldic bearings or insignia
Synonyms
Derived terms
Translations

Verb

arm (third-person singular simple present arms, present participle arming, simple past and past participle armed)

  1. To supply with armour or (later especially) weapons.
  2. To prepare a tool or a weapon for action; to activate.
    Remember to arm an alarm system.
  3. To cover or furnish with a plate, or with whatever will add strength, force, security, or efficiency.
    to arm the hit of a sword; to arm a hook in angling
  4. (figuratively) To furnish with means of defence; to prepare for resistance; to fortify, in a moral sense.
  5. To fit (a magnet) with an armature.
Derived terms
Translations

Statistics

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* mar, Mar, Mar., MAR * MRA * ram, Ram, RAM * RMA

Was die in der KategorieAFRIKAANS - ETYMOLOGY
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Afrikaans - Etymology

From Dutch _arm_.

From Dutch arm.

Was die in der KategorieAFRIKAANS - NOUN
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Afrikaans - Noun

ARM (_plural_ ARMS) * arm

arm (plural arms)

  1. arm

Was die in der KategorieCIMBRIAN - NOUN
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Cimbrian - Noun

ARM m (_plural_ ÈRME) * arm

arm m (plural èrme)

  1. arm

Was die in der KategorieCIMBRIAN - ADJECTIVE
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Cimbrian - Adjective

ARM * poor DERIVED TERMS * armakhot

arm

  1. poor

Derived terms

Was die in der KategorieCIMBRIAN - REFERENCES
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Cimbrian - References

* “arm” in Umberto Martello Martalar, Alfonso Bellotto, _Dizionario della lingua Cimbra dei Setti Communi vicentini_, 1st edition, 1974.

Was die in der KategorieDANISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Danish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /arm/, [ɑːˀm]

  • IPA(key): /arm/, [ɑːˀm]

Was die in der KategorieDANISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
Informationen zum Thema

Danish - Etymology 1

From Old Norse _armr_ (“arm”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, from Proto-Indo-European _*h₁ar-mo-_ (“arm”). NOUN ARM c (_singular definite_ ARMEN, _plural indefinite_ ARME) * arm INFLECTION

From Old Norse armr (arm), from Proto-Germanic *armaz, from Proto-Indo-European *h₁ar-mo- (arm).

Noun

arm c (singular definite armen, plural indefinite arme)

  1. arm
Inflection

Was die in der KategorieDANISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
Informationen zum Thema

Danish - Etymology 2

From Old Norse _armr_ (“arm, poor”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“poor”). ADJECTIVE ARM (_neuter_ ARMT, _definite and plural_ ARME) * poor * unfortunate

From Old Norse armr (arm, poor), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (poor).

Adjective

arm (neuter armt, definite and plural arme)

  1. poor
  2. unfortunate

Was die in der KategorieDANISH - EXTERNAL LINKS
Informationen zum Thema

Danish - External Links

* ARM on the Danish Wikipedia.da.Wikipedia * ARM (FLERTYDIG) on the Danish Wikipedia.da.Wikipedia:Arm (flertydig)

Was die in der KategorieDUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Dutch - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ɑrm/ * Rhymes: -ɑrm

  • IPA(key): /ɑrm/
  • Rhymes: -ɑrm

Was die in der KategorieDUTCH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Dutch - Etymology 1

From Middle Dutch _arm_, from Old Dutch _arm_, from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, from Proto-Indo-European _*ar-mo-_, a suffixed form of _*ar-_ (“to fit together”). Cognate to Avestan [script needed] (arma) and Old Persian [script needed] (arma). NOUN ARM m (_plural_ ARMEN, _diminutive_ ARMPJE n) * (anatomy) arm _Iemand kneep in mijn ARM._ — Someone pinched my arm. DERIVED TERMS * armband * bovenarm * onderarm

From Middle Dutch arm, from Old Dutch arm, from Proto-Germanic *armaz, from Proto-Indo-European *ar-mo-, a suffixed form of *ar- (to fit together). Cognate to Avestan [script needed] (arma) and Old Persian [script needed] (arma).

Noun

arm m (plural armen, diminutive armpje n)

  1. (anatomy) arm
    Iemand kneep in mijn arm.Someone pinched my arm.
Derived terms

Was die in der KategorieDUTCH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Dutch - Etymology 2

From Middle Dutch _arm_, from Old Dutch _arm_, from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, perhaps from Proto-Indo-European _*h₂erH-_ (“to be sparse”). ADJECTIVE ARM (_comparative_ ARMER, _superlative_ ARMST) * poor (not rich) _ARME landen_ — poor nations * poor (unfortunate) _ARME stakker…_ — poor soul… DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * armoede * kansarm * voedselarm

From Middle Dutch arm, from Old Dutch arm, from Proto-Germanic *armaz, perhaps from Proto-Indo-European *h₂erH- (to be sparse).

Adjective

arm (comparative armer, superlative armst)

  1. poor (not rich)
    arme landenpoor nations
  2. poor (unfortunate)
    arme stakker…poor soul…
Declension
Derived terms

Was die in der KategorieDUTCH - ANAGRAMS
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Dutch - Anagrams

* ram

Was die in der KategorieESTONIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Estonian - Etymology

From German.

From German.

Was die in der KategorieESTONIAN - NOUN
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Estonian - Noun

ARM (_genitive_ [please provide], _partitive_ [please provide]) * mercy * scar DECLENSION This noun needs an inflection-table template.

arm (genitive [please provide], partitive [please provide])

  1. mercy
  2. scar

Declension

This noun needs an inflection-table template.

Was die in der KategorieGERMAN - PRONUNCIATION
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German - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): [ʔaʁm]

  • IPA(key): [ʔaʁm]

Was die in der KategorieGERMAN - ETYMOLOGY
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German - Etymology

From Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, perhaps from Proto-Indo-European _*h₂erH-_ (“to be sparse”)

From Proto-Germanic *armaz, perhaps from Proto-Indo-European *h₂erH- (to be sparse)

Was die in der KategorieGERMAN - ADJECTIVE
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German - Adjective

ARM (_comparative_ ÄRMER, _superlative_ AM ÄRMSTEN) * poor (having little money) * poor (to be pitied) ANTONYMS * reich DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * Armenkasse * Armenkrankenhaus RELATED TERMS * -arm * ärmlich * armselig * Armut

arm (comparative ärmer, superlative am ärmsten)

  1. poor (having little money)
  2. poor (to be pitied)

Antonyms

Declension

Derived terms

  • Armenkasse
  • Armenkrankenhaus

Related terms

Was die in der KategorieGERMAN - EXTERNAL LINKS
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German - External Links

* arm in _Duden_ online

Was die in der KategorieJERSEY DUTCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Jersey Dutch - Etymology

Cognate to Dutch _arm_ (“poor”). Compare German _arm_ (“poor”).

Cognate to Dutch arm (poor). Compare German arm (poor).

Was die in der KategorieJERSEY DUTCH - ADJECTIVE
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Jersey Dutch - Adjective

ARM * poor * 1912, _Tijdschrift voor Nederlandsche taal— en letterkunde_, volumes 31-32, page 309: Hai waz nît tevrêde täus en dârkîs tû râkni ARM. […] He was not content at home and therefore he became POOR. […]

arm

  1. poor

Was die in der KategorieMANX - ETYMOLOGY
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Manx - Etymology

Borrowing from Old French _arme_, from Latin _arma_ (“weapons”).

Borrowing from Old French arme, from Latin arma (weapons).

Was die in der KategorieMANX - NOUN
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Manx - Noun

ARM m (_genitive_ ARM, _plural_ ARMYN) * arm, weapon, armament

arm m (genitive arm, plural armyn)

  1. arm, weapon, armament

Was die in der KategorieMANX - VERB
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Manx - Verb

ARM (_verbal noun_ ARMAL, _present participle_ GARMAL) * to arm

arm (verbal noun armal, present participle garmal)

  1. to arm

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Middle Dutch - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /arm/

  • IPA(key): /arm/

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE DUTCH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Middle Dutch - Etymology 1

From Old Dutch _arm_, from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_. NOUN ARM m * arm DECLENSION DESCENDANTS * Dutch: arm

From Old Dutch arm, from Proto-Germanic *armaz.

Noun

arm m

  1. arm
Declension
Descendants

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE DUTCH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Middle Dutch - Etymology 2

From Old Dutch _arm_, from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_. ADJECTIVE ARM * poor, having few possessions * unfortunate, pitiable DESCENDANTS * Dutch: arm

From Old Dutch arm, from Proto-Germanic *armaz.

Adjective

arm

  1. poor, having few possessions
  2. unfortunate, pitiable
Descendants

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
Informationen zum Thema

Middle English - Etymology 1

From Old English _earm_ (“arm”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“arm”), from Proto-Indo-European _*arəm-_ (“arm”). NOUN ARM (_plural_ ARMS) * arm DESCENDANTS * English: arm

From Old English earm (arm), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (arm), from Proto-Indo-European *arəm- (arm).

Noun

arm (plural arms)

  1. arm
Descendants

Was die in der KategorieMIDDLE ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
Informationen zum Thema

Middle English - Etymology 2

From Old English _earm_ (“poor, wretched”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“poor”), from Proto-Indo-European _*erm-_ (“poor, ill”). ADJECTIVE ARM * poor * miserable, wretched

From Old English earm (poor, wretched), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (poor), from Proto-Indo-European *erm- (poor, ill).

Adjective

arm

  1. poor
  2. miserable, wretched

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - ETYMOLOGY
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Norwegian Bokmål - Etymology

From Old Norse _armr_.

From Old Norse armr.

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - ADJECTIVE
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Norwegian Bokmål - Adjective

ARM (_neuter singular_ ARMT, _definite singular and plural_ ARME) * poor

arm (neuter singular armt, definite singular and plural arme)

  1. poor

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - NOUN
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Norwegian Bokmål - Noun

Wikipedia no ARM m (_definite singular_ ARMEN, _indefinite plural_ ARMER, _definite plural_ ARMENE) * (anatomy) an arm DERIVED TERMS * armbånd

Wikipedia no

arm m (definite singular armen, indefinite plural armer, definite plural armene)

  1. (anatomy) an arm

Derived terms

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - REFERENCES
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Norwegian Bokmål - References

* “arm” in _The Bokmål Dictionary_.

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ETYMOLOGY
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Etymology

From Old Norse _armr_.

From Old Norse armr.

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ADJECTIVE
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Adjective

ARM (_neuter singular_ ARMT, _definite singular and plural_ ARME) * poor

arm (neuter singular armt, definite singular and plural arme)

  1. poor

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN NYNORSK - NOUN
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Noun

Wikipedia nn ARM m (_definite singular_ ARMEN, _indefinite plural_ ARMAR, _definite plural_ ARMANE) * (anatomy) an arm

Wikipedia nn

arm m (definite singular armen, indefinite plural armar, definite plural armane)

  1. (anatomy) an arm

Was die in der KategorieNORWEGIAN NYNORSK - REFERENCES
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Norwegian Nynorsk - References

* “arm” in _The Nynorsk Dictionary_.

Was die in der KategorieOLD ENGLISH - ALTERNATIVE FORMS
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Old English - Alternative Forms

* earm

Was die in der KategorieOLD ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Old English - Etymology

From Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“arm”), whence also Old High German _arm_, Old Norse _armr_

From Proto-Germanic *armaz (arm), whence also Old High German arm, Old Norse armr

Was die in der KategorieOLD ENGLISH - NOUN
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Old English - Noun

ARM m * arm

arm m

  1. arm

Was die in der KategorieOLD HIGH GERMAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Old High German - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /arm/

  • IPA(key): /arm/

Was die in der KategorieOLD HIGH GERMAN - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Old High German - Etymology 1

From Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, whence also Old English _earm_, Old Norse _armr_. ADJECTIVE ARM * poor, miserable DESCENDANTS * German: arm

From Proto-Germanic *armaz, whence also Old English earm, Old Norse armr.

Adjective

arm

  1. poor, miserable
Descendants

Was die in der KategorieOLD HIGH GERMAN - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Old High German - Etymology 2

From Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, whence also Old English _arm_, Old Norse _armr_. NOUN ARM m * (anatomy) arm DESCENDANTS * Middle High German: arm * German: Arm

From Proto-Germanic *armaz, whence also Old English arm, Old Norse armr.

Noun

arm m

  1. (anatomy) arm
Descendants

Was die in der KategorieOLD HIGH GERMAN - REFERENCES
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Old High German - References

* Joseph Wright, _An Old High German Primer_

Was die in der KategorieOLD SAXON - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Old Saxon - Etymology 1

From Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, whence also Old English _earm_, Old Norse _armr_. ADJECTIVE ARM (_comparative_ ARMORO, _superlative_ ARMOST) * miserable, poor DECLENSION DESCENDANTS * Low German: arm

From Proto-Germanic *armaz, whence also Old English earm, Old Norse armr.

Adjective

arm (comparative armoro, superlative armost)

  1. miserable, poor
Declension


Descendants

Was die in der KategorieOLD SAXON - ETYMOLOGY 2
Informationen zum Thema

Old Saxon - Etymology 2

From Proto-Germanic _*armaz_, whence also Old English _earm_, Old Norse _armr_. NOUN ARM m * ARM DECLENSION DESCENDANTS * Low German: Arm

From Proto-Germanic *armaz, whence also Old English earm, Old Norse armr.

Noun

arm m

  1. arm
Declension
Descendants

Was die in der KategorieROMANIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Romanian - Etymology

From Latin _armus_.

From Latin armus.

Was die in der KategorieROMANIAN - NOUN
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Romanian - Noun

ARM n (_plural_ ARMURI) * (regional, chiefly Oltenia) an animal's haunch, or a thigh on a person SYNONYMS * coapsă, șold RELATED TERMS * întrema SEE ALSO * armă * spată

arm n (plural armuri)

  1. (regional, chiefly Oltenia) an animal's haunch, or a thigh on a person

Synonyms

Related terms

See also

Was die in der KategorieSCOTS - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Scots - Etymology 1

From Middle English, from Old English _earm_ (“arm”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“arm”), from Proto-Indo-European _*arəm-_ (“arm”). ALTERNATIVE FORMS * arme, harme, areme, airme NOUN ARM (_plural_ ARMS) * arm * arm of the sea * bar, beam

From Middle English, from Old English earm (arm), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (arm), from Proto-Indo-European *arəm- (arm).

Alternative forms

Noun

arm (plural arms)

  1. arm
  2. arm of the sea
  3. bar, beam

Was die in der KategorieSCOTS - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Scots - Etymology 2

From Middle English _arm_ (“poor”), from Old English _earm_ (“poor”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_ (“poor”), from Proto-Indo-European _*erm-_ (“poor, ill”). ADJECTIVE ARM (_comparative_ MAIR ARM, _superlative_ MAIST ARM) * poor; wretched * weak; thin; sickly VERB TAE ARM (_third-person singular simple present_ ARMS, _present participle_ ARMIN, _simple past_ ARMT, _past participle_ ARMT) * to crawl about miserably.

From Middle English arm (poor), from Old English earm (poor), from Proto-Germanic *armaz (poor), from Proto-Indo-European *erm- (poor, ill).

Adjective

arm (comparative mair arm, superlative maist arm)

  1. poor; wretched
  2. weak; thin; sickly

Verb

tae arm (third-person singular simple present arms, present participle armin, simple past armt, past participle armt)

  1. to crawl about miserably.

Was die in der KategorieSCOTS - ETYMOLOGY 3
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Scots - Etymology 3

From Middle English _armen_ (“to arm”), from Old French _armer_ (“to arm”), from Latin _armō_ (“to arm”). More at arm. VERB TAE ARM (_third-person singular simple present_ ARMS, _present participle_ ARMIN, _simple past_ ARMT, _past participle_ ARMT) * to arm, outfit with weapons or armour

From Middle English armen (to arm), from Old French armer (to arm), from Latin armō (to arm). More at arm.

Verb

tae arm (third-person singular simple present arms, present participle armin, simple past armt, past participle armt)

  1. to arm, outfit with weapons or armour

Was die in der KategorieSCOTS - ETYMOLOGY 4
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Scots - Etymology 4

From Old Norse _armr_ (“wing of a body”). NOUN ARM (_plural_ ARMS) * the tail end of something, especially of fishing line

From Old Norse armr (wing of a body).

Noun

arm (plural arms)

  1. the tail end of something, especially of fishing line

Was die in der KategorieSCOTTISH GAELIC - PRONUNCIATION
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Scottish Gaelic - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ˈaɾam/

  • IPA(key): /ˈaɾam/

Was die in der KategorieSCOTTISH GAELIC - NOUN
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Scottish Gaelic - Noun

ARM m (_genitive and plural_ AIRM) * army * arm, weapon SYNONYMS * (army): armailt USAGE NOTES * ARM is usually used to refer to the entire fighting force of a nation etc, while ARMAILT usually refers to the an "army" involved in a particular battle etc: _ARM Bhreatainn anns a' Chogadh Mhòr_ - British Army in the First World War (the armed forces as a whole) _ARMAILT Bhreatannach ann an Afraga_ - British Army in Africa DERIVED TERMS * taigh-airm RELATED TERMS * armaich * dì-armaich

arm m (genitive and plural airm)

  1. army
  2. arm, weapon

Synonyms

Usage notes

Derived terms

  • taigh-airm

Related terms

Was die in der KategorieSWEDISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Swedish - Etymology 1

From Old Norse _armr_ (“arm”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_. NOUN ARM c * (anatomy) arm; the body part * arm; something extending from a body DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * armbåge * underarm * ärm * överarm SEE ALSO * axel * hand * handled

From Old Norse armr (arm), from Proto-Germanic *armaz.

Noun

arm c

  1. (anatomy) arm; the body part
  2. arm; something extending from a body
Declension
Derived terms
See also

Was die in der KategorieSWEDISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
Informationen zum Thema

Swedish - Etymology 2

From Old Norse _armr_ (“poor”), from Proto-Germanic _*armaz_. ADJECTIVE ARM * (dated) poor; to be pitied * (dated) poor; with no possessions or money DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * utarma

From Old Norse armr (poor), from Proto-Germanic *armaz.

Adjective

arm

  1. (dated) poor; to be pitied
  2. (dated) poor; with no possessions or money
Declension
Derived terms


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