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Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: go͝od, IPA(key): /ɡʊd/ * Rhymes: -ʊd

  • enPR: go͝od, IPA(key): /ɡʊd/
  • Rhymes: -ʊd

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _good_, from Old English _gōd_ (“good, virtuous, desirable, favorable, salutary, pleasant, valid, efficient, suitable, considerable, sufficiently great”), from Proto-Germanic _*gōdaz_ (“good”), from Proto-Indo-European _*gʰedʰ-_ (“to unite, be associated, suit”). Cognate with Scots _guid_ (“good”), West Frisian _goed_ (“good”), Dutch _goed_ (“good”), Low German _god_ (“good”), German _gut_ (“good”), Danish and Swedish _god_ (“good”), Icelandic _góður_ (“good”), Lithuanian _guõdas_ (“honor”), Albanian dial. _hut_ (“good, fit, appropriate”), Old Church Slavonic _годъ_ (godŭ, “pleasing time”) and _годенъ_ (godenŭ, “fitting, suitable”), Sanskrit _गद्य_ (gádhya, “fitting, suitable”). Related to gather. ALTERNATIVE FORMS * g’d (poetic contraction) ADJECTIVE GOOD (_comparative_ BETTER, _superlative_ BEST) * (heading) _Of people._ * Acting in the interest of good; ethical. _GOOD intentions_ * 1891, Oscar Wilde, _The Picture of Dorian Gray_, Ch.6 When we are happy, we are always GOOD, but when we are GOOD, we are not always happy. * Competent or talented. _a GOOD swimmer_ * (Can we date this quote?) Robert South Those are generally GOOD at flattering who are GOOD for nothing else. * Able to be depended on for the discharge of obligations incurred; of unimpaired credit. _Can you lend me fifty dollars? You know I'm GOOD for it._ * Satisfied or at ease _Would you like a glass of water? — I'm GOOD._ _[Are] you GOOD? — Yeah, I'm fine._ * (of capabilities) * Useful for a particular purpose; functional. _it’s a GOOD watch;  the flashlight batteries are still GOOD_ * Effective. _a GOOD worker_ * 1915, Mrs. Belloc Lowndes, _The Lodger_, chapter II: There was a neat hat-and-umbrella stand, and the stranger's weary feet fell soft on a GOOD, serviceable dark-red drugget, which matched in colour the flock-paper on the walls. * (obsolete) Real; actual; serious. _in GOOD sooth_ * (Can we date this quote?) William Shakespeare Love no man in GOOD earnest. * (heading) _Of properties and qualities._ * (of food) * Edible; not stale or rotten. _The bread is still GOOD._ * Having a particularly pleasant taste. _The food was very GOOD._ * C. 1430 (reprinted 1888), Thomas Austin, ed., _Two Fifteenth-century Cookery-books. Harleian ms. 279 (ab. 1430), & Harl. ms. 4016 (ab. 1450), with Extracts from Ashmole ms. 1429, Laud ms. 553, & Douce ms. 55_ [Early English Text Society, Original Series; 91], London: N. Trübner & Co. for the Early English Text Society, volume I, OCLC 374760, page 11: Soupes dorye. — Take GODE almaunde mylke […] caste þher-to Safroun an Salt […] * 1962 (quoting 1381 text), Hans Kurath & Sherman M. Kuhn, eds., _Middle English Dictionary_, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan Press, ISBN 978-0-472-01044-8, page 1242: DORRẸ̅, DŌRĪ adj. & n. […] cook. glazed with a yellow substance; pome(s ~, sopes ~. […] 1381 Pegge Cook. Recipes p. 114: For to make Soupys dorry. Nym onyons […] Nym wyn […] toste wyte bred and do yt in dischis, and GOD Almande mylk. * Being satisfying; meeting dietary requirements. _Eat a GOOD dinner so you will be ready for the big game tomorrow._ * Healthful. _carrots are GOOD for you;  walking is GOOD for you_ * Pleasant; enjoyable. _the music, dancing, and food were very GOOD;  we had a GOOD time_ * Favourable. _a GOOD omen;  GOOD weather_ * Beneficial; worthwhile. _a GOOD job_ * Adequate; sufficient; not fallacious. * (Can we date this quote?) William Shakespeare My reasons are both GOOD and weighty. * (colloquial) With "and", extremely. _The soup is GOOD and hot._ * (especially when capitalized) Holy. _GOOD Friday_ * (heading) _Of quantities._ * Reasonable in amount. _all in GOOD time_ * Large in amount or size. _a GOOD while longer;  a GOOD number of seeds;  A GOOD part of his day was spent shopping.  It will be a GOOD while longer until he's done.  He's had a GOOD amount of troubles, he has._ * 1909,

From Middle English good, from Old English gōd (good, virtuous, desirable, favorable, salutary, pleasant, valid, efficient, suitable, considerable, sufficiently great), from Proto-Germanic *gōdaz (good), from Proto-Indo-European *gʰedʰ- (to unite, be associated, suit). Cognate with Scots guid (good), West Frisian goed (good), Dutch goed (good), Low German god (good), German gut (good), Danish and Swedish god (good), Icelandic góður (good), Lithuanian guõdas (honor), Albanian dial. hut (good, fit, appropriate), Old Church Slavonic годъ (godŭ, pleasing time) and годенъ (godenŭ, fitting, suitable), Sanskrit गद्य (gádhya, fitting, suitable). Related to gather.

Alternative forms

Adjective

good (comparative better, superlative best)

  1. (heading) Of people.
    1. Acting in the interest of good; ethical.
      good intentions
    2. Competent or talented.
      a good swimmer
    3. Able to be depended on for the discharge of obligations incurred; of unimpaired credit.
      Can you lend me fifty dollars? You know I'm good for it.
    4. Satisfied or at ease
      Would you like a glass of water? — I'm good.
      [Are] you good? — Yeah, I'm fine.
  2. (of capabilities)
    1. Useful for a particular purpose; functional.
      it’s a good watch;  the flashlight batteries are still good
    2. Effective.
      a good worker
    3. (obsolete) Real; actual; serious.
      in good sooth
  3. (heading) Of properties and qualities.
    1. (of food)
      1. Edible; not stale or rotten.
        The bread is still good.
      2. Having a particularly pleasant taste.
        The food was very good.
      3. Being satisfying; meeting dietary requirements.
        Eat a good dinner so you will be ready for the big game tomorrow.
    2. Healthful.
      carrots are good for you;  walking is good for you
    3. Pleasant; enjoyable.
      the music, dancing, and food were very good;  we had a good time
    4. Favourable.
      a good omen;  good weather
    5. Beneficial; worthwhile.
      a good job
    6. Adequate; sufficient; not fallacious.
  4. (colloquial) With "and", extremely.
    The soup is good and hot.
  5. (especially when capitalized) Holy.
    Good Friday
  6. (heading) Of quantities.
    1. Reasonable in amount.
      all in good time
    2. Large in amount or size.
      a good while longer;  a good number of seeds;A good part of his day was spent shopping.It will be a good while longer until he's done.He's had a good amount of troubles, he has.

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _goode_ (“good, well”, _adv_), from the adjective. Compare Dutch _goed_ (“good, well”, _adv_), German _gut_ (“good, well”, _adv_), Danish _godt_ (“good, well”, _adv_), Swedish _godt_ (“good, well”, _adv_), all from the adjective. ADVERB GOOD (_comparative_ BETTER, _superlative_ BEST) * (nonstandard) Well; satisfactorily or thoroughly. * 1906, Zane Grey, _The Spirit of the Border: A Romance of the Early Settlers in the Ohio Valley_ If Silvertip refuses to give you the horse, grab him before he can draw a weapon, and beat him GOOD. You're big enough to do it. * 2007 April 19, Jimmy Wales, “Jimmy Wales on the User-Generated Generation”, _Fresh Air_, WHYY, Pennsylvania [1] The one thing that we can't do_..._is throw out the baby with the bathwater._..._ We know our process works pretty darn GOOD and, uh, it’s really sparked this amazing phenomenon of this_..._high-quality website. DERIVED TERMS * but good

From Middle English goode (good, well, adv), from the adjective. Compare Dutch goed (good, well, adv), German gut (good, well, adv), Danish godt (good, well, adv), Swedish godt (good, well, adv), all from the adjective.

Adverb

good (comparative better, superlative best)

  1. (nonstandard) Well; satisfactorily or thoroughly.
Derived terms

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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English - Etymology 3

From Middle English _good_, _god_, from Old English _gōd_ (“a good thing, advantage, benefit, gift; good, goodness, welfare; virtue, ability, doughtiness; goods, property, wealth”), from Proto-Germanic _*gōdą_ (“goods, belongings”), from Proto-Indo-European _*gʰedʰ-_, _*gʰodʰ-_ (“to unite, be associated, suit”). NOUN GOOD (_countable and uncountable_, _plural_ GOODS) * (uncountable) The forces or behaviors that are the enemy of evil. Usually consists of helping others and general benevolence. * (countable) A result that is positive in the view of the speaker. * (uncountable) The abstract instantiation of goodness; that which possesses desirable qualities, promotes success, welfare, or happiness, is serviceable, fit, excellent, kind, benevolent, etc. * Bible, Psalms iv. 6 There be many that say, Who will show us any GOOD? * Jay The GOOD of the whole community can be promoted only by advancing the GOOD of each of the members composing it. _The best is the enemy of the GOOD._ * (countable, chiefly in the plural) An item of merchandise. * William Shakespeare Thy lands and GOODS / Are, by the laws of Venice, confiscate / Unto the state of Venice. ANTONYMS * (forces of good): bad, evil * (positive result): bad DERIVED TERMS * (item of merchandise): capital goods, consumer goods TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English good, god, from Old English gōd (a good thing, advantage, benefit, gift; good, goodness, welfare; virtue, ability, doughtiness; goods, property, wealth), from Proto-Germanic *gōdą (goods, belongings), from Proto-Indo-European *gʰedʰ-, *gʰodʰ- (to unite, be associated, suit).

Noun

good (countable and uncountable, plural goods)

  1. (uncountable) The forces or behaviors that are the enemy of evil. Usually consists of helping others and general benevolence.
  2. (countable) A result that is positive in the view of the speaker.
  3. (uncountable) The abstract instantiation of goodness; that which possesses desirable qualities, promotes success, welfare, or happiness, is serviceable, fit, excellent, kind, benevolent, etc.
    The best is the enemy of the good.
  4. (countable, chiefly in the plural) An item of merchandise.
Antonyms
Derived terms
Translations

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 4
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English - Etymology 4

From Middle English _goden_, _godien_, from Old English _gōdian_ (“to improve, get better; make better; endow, enrich”), from Proto-Germanic _*gōdōną_ (“to make better, improve”), from Proto-Germanic _*gōdaz_ (“good, favourable”). VERB GOOD (_third-person singular simple present_ GOODS, _present participle_ GOODING, _simple past and past participle_ GOODED) * (intransitive, now chiefly dialectal) To thrive; fatten; prosper; improve. * (transitive, now chiefly dialectal) To make good; turn to good; improve. * (intransitive, now chiefly dialectal) To make improvements or repairs. * (intransitive, now chiefly dialectal) To benefit; gain. * (transitive, now chiefly dialectal) To do good to (someone); benefit; cause to improve or gain. * (transitive, now chiefly dialectal) To satisfy; indulge; gratify. * (reflexive, now chiefly dialectal) To flatter; congratulate oneself; anticipate. DERIVED TERMS * gooding

From Middle English goden, godien, from Old English gōdian (to improve, get better; make better; endow, enrich), from Proto-Germanic *gōdōną (to make better, improve), from Proto-Germanic *gōdaz (good, favourable).

Verb

good (third-person singular simple present goods, present participle gooding, simple past and past participle gooded)

  1. (intransitive, now chiefly dialectal) To thrive; fatten; prosper; improve.
  2. (transitive, now chiefly dialectal) To make good; turn to good; improve.
  3. (intransitive, now chiefly dialectal) To make improvements or repairs.
  4. (intransitive, now chiefly dialectal) To benefit; gain.
  5. (transitive, now chiefly dialectal) To do good to (someone); benefit; cause to improve or gain.
  6. (transitive, now chiefly dialectal) To satisfy; indulge; gratify.
  7. (reflexive, now chiefly dialectal) To flatter; congratulate oneself; anticipate.
Derived terms

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 5
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English - Etymology 5

From English dialectal, from Middle English _*goden_, of North Germanic origin, related to Swedish _göda_ (“to fatten, fertilise, battle”), Danish _gøde_ (“to fertilise, battle”), ultimately from the adjective. See above. VERB GOOD (_third-person singular simple present_ GOODS, _present participle_ GOODING, _simple past and past participle_ GOODED) * (transitive, now chiefly dialectal, Scotland) To furnish with dung; manure; fatten with manure; fertilise. (Can we find and add a quotation of Bishop Hall to this entry?) DERIVED TERMS * goodening

From English dialectal, from Middle English *goden, of North Germanic origin, related to Swedish göda (to fatten, fertilise, battle), Danish gøde (to fertilise, battle), ultimately from the adjective. See above.

Verb

good (third-person singular simple present goods, present participle gooding, simple past and past participle gooded)

  1. (transitive, now chiefly dialectal, Scotland) To furnish with dung; manure; fatten with manure; fertilise.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Bishop Hall to this entry?)
Derived terms
  • goodening

Que a categoria em DUTCH LOW SAXON - ADJECTIVE
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Dutch Low Saxon - Adjective

GOOD * good

good

  1. good

Que a categoria em LIMBURGISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Limburgish - Etymology

From Proto-Germanic _*gōdaz_. Related to English _good_. Not related to gód.

From Proto-Germanic *gōdaz. Related to English good. Not related to gód.

Que a categoria em LIMBURGISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Limburgish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): [ʝoː˦d], [ʝoː˦t]

  • IPA(key): [ʝoː˦d], [ʝoː˦t]

Que a categoria em LIMBURGISH - ADJECTIVE
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Limburgish - Adjective

GOOD (comparative: _baeter_, superlative: _bès_, _'t bès_) * good INFLECTION ¹ Dative and accusative are nowadays obsolete, use nominative instead. ² Vocative only exists for about ten words.

good (comparative: baeter, superlative: bès, 't bès)

  1. good

Inflection

¹ Dative and accusative are nowadays obsolete, use nominative instead.
² Vocative only exists for about ten words.

Que a categoria em MIDDLE ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Middle English - Etymology

From Old English _gōd_, from Proto-Germanic _*gōdaz_.

From Old English gōd, from Proto-Germanic *gōdaz.

Que a categoria em MIDDLE ENGLISH - ADJECTIVE
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Middle English - Adjective

GOOD (_comparative_ BETER, _superlative_ BESTE) * Good (of good quality). * Good (morally right). * 14TH CENTURY, Chaucer, _General Prologue_ and certeinly he was a GOOD felawe and certainly he was a good fellow

good (comparative beter, superlative beste)

  1. Good (of good quality).
  2. Good (morally right).


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