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Tem 4 letras ( d i e s )         2 vogais ( i e )         2 consoantes ( d s )         Palavra ao contrário seid

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* Rhymes: -aɪz

  • Rhymes: -aɪz

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

DIES * third-person singular simple present indicative form of die

dies

  1. third-person singular simple present indicative form of die

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

DIES * plural form of _die_ (when used in the sense of a pattern)

dies

  1. plural form of die (when used in the sense of a pattern)

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* Desi * ides * side

Que a categoria em CATALAN - NOUN
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Catalan - Noun

DIES * plural form of _dia_

dies

  1. plural form of dia

Que a categoria em GERMAN - PRONUNCIATION
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German - Pronunciation

* Rhymes: -iːs

  • Rhymes: -iːs

Que a categoria em GERMAN - PRONOUN
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German - Pronoun

DIES * alternative form of _dieses_ USAGE NOTES In the nominative and accusative neuter, the forms _dieses_ and _dies_ are per se interchangeable. However, there is a tendency to use _dieses_ in some contexts, and _dies_ in others: * In adjectival usage _dieses_ is generally preferred over _dies_. Thus: _dieses Haus_ ("this house") is more frequent than the also correct and synonymic _dies Haus_. * In substantival usage, _dieses_ is used referring to a specific neuter noun given earlier in the text: _Unser Unternehmen sollte das Gebäude verkaufen. Wir können DIESES nicht mehr gebrauchen._ Our company should sell the building. We cannot make use of it anymore. * _Dies_ is used referring to a preceding context or phrase: _Unser Unternehmen sollte das Gebäude verkaufen. DIES würde uns viel Geld einbringen._ Our company should sell the building. This would earn us a lot of money. _Dies_ is also used to refer to something perceived sensuously by the speaker (deixis): _Sieh dir DIES mal an!_ – Have a look at this! (e.g. a newspaper article) * The above rules are followed mainly in formal speech and writing. Colloquially, the shorter _dies_ is often used where otherwise _dieses_ would be preferred.

dies

  1. alternative form of dieses

Usage notes

In the nominative and accusative neuter, the forms dieses and dies are per se interchangeable. However, there is a tendency to use dieses in some contexts, and dies in others:

Unser Unternehmen sollte das Gebäude verkaufen. Wir können dieses nicht mehr gebrauchen.
Our company should sell the building. We cannot make use of it anymore.
Unser Unternehmen sollte das Gebäude verkaufen. Dies würde uns viel Geld einbringen.
Our company should sell the building. This would earn us a lot of money.
Dies is also used to refer to something perceived sensuously by the speaker (deixis):
Sieh dir dies mal an!Have a look at this! (e.g. a newspaper article)

Que a categoria em GERMAN - EXTERNAL LINKS
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German - External Links

* dies in _Duden_ online

Que a categoria em LATIN - ETYMOLOGY
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Latin - Etymology

Back-formed from the accusative _diem_, at a time when the vowel was still long. From Proto-Italic _*djēm_, the accusative of _*djous_, from Proto-Indo-European _*dyew-_ (“heaven, sky; to shine”). The Italic stem was also the source of _Iovis_, the genitive of _Iuppiter_, and was generally interchangeable with it in earlier times (still shown by the analogical formation _Diēspiter_). The original nominative survives as _*diūs_ in two fossilised phrases: _mē diūs fidius_ (an interjection) and _nū diūs tertius_ (“day before yesterday”, literally “now (is) the third day”). Cognate with Old Armenian _տիւ_ (tiw, “daytime”), Old Irish _día_, Welsh _dydd_, Polish _dzień_. English _day_ is a false cognate (see there).

Back-formed from the accusative diem, at a time when the vowel was still long. From Proto-Italic *djēm, the accusative of *djous, from Proto-Indo-European *dyew- (heaven, sky; to shine). The Italic stem was also the source of Iovis, the genitive of Iuppiter, and was generally interchangeable with it in earlier times (still shown by the analogical formation Diēspiter). The original nominative survives as *diūs in two fossilised phrases: diūs fidius (an interjection) and diūs tertius (day before yesterday, literally now (is) the third day).

Cognate with Old Armenian տիւ (tiw, daytime), Old Irish día, Welsh dydd, Polish dzień. English day is a false cognate (see there).

Que a categoria em LATIN - PRONUNCIATION
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Latin - Pronunciation

* (Classical) IPA(key): /ˈdi.eːs/, [ˈdɪ.eːs]

Que a categoria em LATIN - NOUN
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Latin - Noun

DIĒS m, f (_genitive_ DIĒĪ); _fifth declension_ * day (any period of twenty-four hours) * day (part of a day period between sunrise and sunset where one enjoys daylight) * (often in the feminine) a set day or appointed time; date, appointment INFLECTION _Diēs_ is an exceptional case of a fifth declension noun since it is both used in the masculine form and in the feminine form, instead of just feminine like the rest of the fifth declension nouns. The masculine use is more common, and almost invariable in the plural. The feminine use is found in the singular when the day is being personified as a goddess, when it refers to a specific day (e.g., the date of a letter, or an appointed day for business), when it refers to the passing of time, and occasionally in other contexts. Fifth declension. DERIVED TERMS RELATED TERMS * diurnus * merīdiēs DESCENDANTS

diēs m, f (genitive diēī); fifth declension

  1. day (any period of twenty-four hours)
  2. day (part of a day period between sunrise and sunset where one enjoys daylight)
  3. (often in the feminine) a set day or appointed time; date, appointment

Inflection

Diēs is an exceptional case of a fifth declension noun since it is both used in the masculine form and in the feminine form, instead of just feminine like the rest of the fifth declension nouns. The masculine use is more common, and almost invariable in the plural. The feminine use is found in the singular when the day is being personified as a goddess, when it refers to a specific day (e.g., the date of a letter, or an appointed day for business), when it refers to the passing of time, and occasionally in other contexts.

Fifth declension.

Derived terms

Related terms

Descendants

Que a categoria em LATVIAN - VERB
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Latvian - Verb

DIES * 3rd person singular future indicative form of diet * 3rd person plural future indicative form of diet

dies

  1. 3rd person singular future indicative form of diet
  2. 3rd person plural future indicative form of diet

Que a categoria em ROMANSCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Romansch - Etymology

From Latin _dorsum_. Compare French _dos_.

From Latin dorsum. Compare French dos.

Que a categoria em ROMANSCH - NOUN
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Romansch - Noun

DIES m * (anatomy) back

dies m

  1. (anatomy) back

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - ETYMOLOGY
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Serbo-Croatian - Etymology

From Proto-Slavic _*dьnьsь_

From Proto-Slavic *dьnьsь

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - ADVERB
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Serbo-Croatian - Adverb

DIES * (Kajkavian) today

dies

  1. (Kajkavian) today


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