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Es Hat 4 Buchstaben ( w a l l )         1 Vokale ( a )         3 Konsonanten ( w l l )         Wort im Gegenteil llaw

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK) IPA(key): /wɔːl/ * (US) IPA(key): /wɔl/ * (_cot_–_caught_ merger) IPA(key): /wɑl/ * Rhymes: -ɔːl

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

From Middle English _wall_, from Old English _weall_ (“wall, dike, earthwork, rampart, dam, rocky shore, cliff”), from Proto-Germanic _*wallaz_, _*wallą_ (“wall, rampart, entrenchment”), from Latin _vallum_ (“wall, rampart, entrenchment, palisade”), from Proto-Indo-European _*wel-_ (“to turn, wind, roll”). Cognate with North Frisian _wal_ (“wall”), Dutch _wal_ (“wall, rampart, embankment”), German _Wall_ (“rampart, mound, embankment”), Swedish _vall_ (“mound, wall, bank”). More at wallow, walk. NOUN WALL (_plural_ WALLS) Wikipedia * A rampart of earth, stones etc. built up for defensive purposes. * A structure built for defense surrounding a city, castle etc. _The town WALL was surrounded by a moat._ * Each of the substantial structures acting either as the exterior of or divisions within a structure. _We're adding another WALL in this room during the remodeling.  The wind blew against the WALLs of the tent._ * A point of desperation. * A point of defeat or extinction. * An impediment to free movement. _A WALL of police officers met the protesters before they reached the capitol steps._ * A type of butterfly (_Lasiommata megera_). * (often in combination) A barrier. _a seaWALL;  a fireWALL_ * A barrier to vision. * Something with the apparent solidity and dimensions of a building wall. _a WALL of sound;  a WALL of water_ * (anatomy, zoology, botany) A divisive or containing structure in an organ or cavity. * 1992, Rudolf M. Schuster, _The Hepaticae and Anthocerotae of North America: East of the Hundredth Meridian_, volume V, page 4-5 The epidermal cells of the capsule WALL of _Jubulopsis_, with nodose "trigones" at the angles, are very reminiscent of what one finds in _Frullania_ spp. * (auction) A fictional bidder used to increase the price at an auction. Also called a chandelier. * (soccer) A line of defenders set up between an opposing free-kick taker and the goal. * (Internet) A personal notice board listing messages of interest to a particular user. SYNONYMS * (fictional bidder at an auction): chandelier TRANSLATIONS VERB WALL (_third-person singular simple present_ WALLS, _present participle_ WALLING, _simple past and past participle_ WALLED) * To enclose with a wall He WALLED the study with books. * (with "in") To enclose by surrounding with walls. They had WALLED in the garden * (with "off") To separate with a wall The previous owners had WALLED off two rooms, making an apartment. * (with "up") To seal with a wall They WALLED up the basement space that had been used as a coal bin. TRANSLATIONS DERIVED TERMS

From Middle English wall, from Old English weall (wall, dike, earthwork, rampart, dam, rocky shore, cliff), from Proto-Germanic *wallaz, *wallą (wall, rampart, entrenchment), from Latin vallum (wall, rampart, entrenchment, palisade), from Proto-Indo-European *wel- (to turn, wind, roll). Cognate with North Frisian wal (wall), Dutch wal (wall, rampart, embankment), German Wall (rampart, mound, embankment), Swedish vall (mound, wall, bank). More at wallow, walk.

Noun

wall (plural walls)

Wikipedia

  1. A rampart of earth, stones etc. built up for defensive purposes.
  2. A structure built for defense surrounding a city, castle etc.
    The town wall was surrounded by a moat.
  3. Each of the substantial structures acting either as the exterior of or divisions within a structure.
    We're adding another wall in this room during the remodeling.  The wind blew against the walls of the tent.
  4. A point of desperation.
  5. A point of defeat or extinction.
  6. An impediment to free movement.
    A wall of police officers met the protesters before they reached the capitol steps.
  7. A type of butterfly (Lasiommata megera).
  8. (often in combination) A barrier.
    a seawall;  a firewall
  9. A barrier to vision.
  10. Something with the apparent solidity and dimensions of a building wall.
    a wall of sound;  a wall of water
  11. (anatomy, zoology, botany) A divisive or containing structure in an organ or cavity.
  12. (auction) A fictional bidder used to increase the price at an auction. Also called a chandelier.
  13. (soccer) A line of defenders set up between an opposing free-kick taker and the goal.
  14. (Internet) A personal notice board listing messages of interest to a particular user.
Synonyms
Translations

Verb

wall (third-person singular simple present walls, present participle walling, simple past and past participle walled)

  1. To enclose with a wall
    He walled the study with books.
  2. (with "in") To enclose by surrounding with walls.
    They had walled in the garden
  3. (with "off") To separate with a wall
    The previous owners had walled off two rooms, making an apartment.
  4. (with "up") To seal with a wall
    They walled up the basement space that had been used as a coal bin.
Translations

Derived terms

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

From Middle English _wallen_, from Old English _weallian_ (“to bubble, boil”), from Proto-Germanic _*wallōną_, _*wellōną_ (“to fount, stream, boil”), from Proto-Indo-European _*welǝn-_, _*welǝm-_ (“wave”). Cognate with Middle Dutch _wallen_ (“to boil, bubble”), Dutch _wellen_ (“to weld”), German _wellen_ (“to wave, warp”), Danish _vælde_ (“to overwhelm”), Swedish _välla_ (“to gush, weld”). See also well. VERB WALL (_third-person singular simple present_ WALLS, _present participle_ WALLING, _simple past and past participle_ WALLED) * To boil. * To well, as water; spring. RELATED TERMS * well * overwhelm

From Middle English wallen, from Old English weallian (to bubble, boil), from Proto-Germanic *wallōną, *wellōną (to fount, stream, boil), from Proto-Indo-European *welǝn-, *welǝm- (wave). Cognate with Middle Dutch wallen (to boil, bubble), Dutch wellen (to weld), German wellen (to wave, warp), Danish vælde (to overwhelm), Swedish välla (to gush, weld). See also well.

Verb

wall (third-person singular simple present walls, present participle walling, simple past and past participle walled)

  1. To boil.
  2. To well, as water; spring.
Related terms

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

From Middle English _walle_, from Old English *_weall_ (“spring”), from Proto-Germanic _*wallô_, _*wallaz_ (“well, spring”). See above. Cognate with Old Frisian _walla_ (“spring”), Old English _wiell_ (“well”). NOUN WALL (_plural_ WALLS) * (chiefly dialectal) A spring of water.

From Middle English walle, from Old English *weall (spring), from Proto-Germanic *wallô, *wallaz (well, spring). See above. Cognate with Old Frisian walla (spring), Old English wiell (well).

Noun

wall (plural walls)

  1. (chiefly dialectal) A spring of water.

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 4
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English - Etymology 4

NOUN WALL (_plural_ WALLS) * (nautical) A kind of knot often used at the end of a rope; a wall knot or wale.

Noun

wall (plural walls)

  1. (nautical) A kind of knot often used at the end of a rope; a wall knot or wale.

Was die in der KategorieENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* lawl

Was die in der KategorieSCOTS - PRONUNCIATION
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Scots - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /wɑl/, /wal/

  • IPA(key): /wɑl/, /wal/

Was die in der KategorieSCOTS - NOUN
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Scots - Noun

WALL (_plural_ WALLS) * A well. (clarification of this Scots definition is being sought)

wall (plural walls)

  1. A well. (clarification of this Scots definition is being sought)


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