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have   
      

Tem 4 letras ( h a v e )         2 vogais ( a e )         2 consoantes ( h v )         Palavra ao contrário evah

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _haven_, from Old English _habban_, _hafian_ (“to have”), from Proto-Germanic _*habjaną_ (“to have”), durative of Proto-Germanic _*habjaną_ (“to lift, take up”), from Proto-Indo-European _*keh₂p-_ (“to take, seize, catch”). Cognate with Saterland Frisian _hääbe_ (“to have”), West Frisian _hawwe_ (“to have”), Dutch _hebben_ (“to have”), Low German _hebben_, _hewwen_ (“to have”), German _haben_ (“to have”), Danish _have_ (“to have”), Swedish _hava_ (“to have”), Norwegian _have_ (“to have”), Icelandic _hafa_ (“to have”), Latin _capiō_ (“take”, _verb_), Russian _хапать_ (khapat', “to seize”). More at heave. Since there is no common Indo-European root for a transitive possessive verb _have_ (notice that Latin "_habeō_" is not related to English "_have_"), Proto-Indo-European probably lacked the _have_ structure. Instead, the third person forms of _be_ were used, with the possessor in dative case, compare Latin _mihi est / sunt_, literally _to me is / are_.

From Middle English haven, from Old English habban, hafian (to have), from Proto-Germanic *habjaną (to have), durative of Proto-Germanic *habjaną (to lift, take up), from Proto-Indo-European *keh₂p- (to take, seize, catch). Cognate with Saterland Frisian hääbe (to have), West Frisian hawwe (to have), Dutch hebben (to have), Low German hebben, hewwen (to have), German haben (to have), Danish have (to have), Swedish hava (to have), Norwegian have (to have), Icelandic hafa (to have), Latin capiō (take, verb), Russian хапать (khapat', to seize). More at heave.

Since there is no common Indo-European root for a transitive possessive verb have (notice that Latin "habeō" is not related to English "have"), Proto-Indo-European probably lacked the have structure. Instead, the third person forms of be were used, with the possessor in dative case, compare Latin mihi est / sunt, literally to me is / are.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (stressed) IPA(key): /hæv/ * (unstressed) IPA(key): /(h)əv/ * (have to): IPA(key): /hæf/ * Rhymes: -æv

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - VERB
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English - Verb

HAVE (_third-person singular simple present_ HAS, _present participle_ HAVING, _simple past and past participle_ HAD) Additional archaic forms are second-person singular present tense HAST and second-person singular past tense HADST or HADDEST. * (transitive) To possess, own, hold. _I HAVE a house and a car._ _Look what I HAVE here — a frog I found on the street!_ * (transitive) To be related in some way to (with the object identifying the relationship). _I HAVE two sisters._ _The dog down the street HAS a lax owner._ * (transitive) To partake of a particular substance (especially a food or drink) or action. _I HAVE breakfast at six o'clock._ _Can I HAVE a look at that?_ _I'm going to HAVE some pizza and a beer right now._ * (auxiliary verb, taking a past participle) Used in forming the perfect aspect and the past perfect aspect. _I HAVE already eaten today._ _I HAD already eaten._ * (auxiliary verb, taking a to-infinitive) must. _I HAVE to go._ Note: there's a separate entry for HAVE TO. * (transitive) To give birth to. _The couple always wanted to HAVE children._ _My wife is HAVING the baby right now!_ * (transitive) To engage in sexual intercourse with. _He's always bragging about how many women he's HAD._ * (transitive) To accept as a romantic partner. _Despite my protestations of love, she would not HAVE me._ * (_transitive with bare infinitive_) To cause to, by a command or request. _They HAD me feed their dog while they were out of town._ * (_transitive with adjective or adjective-phrase complement_) To cause to be. _He HAD him arrested for trespassing._ _The lecture's ending HAD the entire audience in tears._ * (_transitive with bare infinitive_) To be affected by an occurrence. (Used in supplying a topic that is not a verb argument.) _The hospital HAD several patients contract pneumonia last week._ _I've HAD three people today tell me my hair looks nice._ * (_transitive with adjective or adjective-phrase complement_) To depict as being. _Their stories differed; he said he'd been at work when the incident occurred, but her statement HAD him at home that entire evening._ _Anton Rogan, 8, was one of the runners-up in the Tick Tock Box short story competition, not Anton Rogers as we HAD it._ — _The Guardian_. * Used as interrogative auxiliary verb with a following pronoun to form tag questions. (For further discussion, see "Usage notes" below) _We haven't eaten dinner yet, HAVE WE?_ _Your wife hasn't been reading that nonsense, HAS SHE?_ (UK usage) _He has some money, HASN'T HE?_ * (UK, slang) To defeat in a fight; take. _I could HAVE him!_ _I'm gonna HAVE you!_ * (Ireland) To be able to speak a language. _I HAVE no German_. * To feel or be (especially painfully) aware of. _Dan certainly HAS arms today, probably from scraping paint off four columns the day before._ * To be afflicted with, to suffer from, to experience something negative _He HAD a cold last week._ _We HAD a hard year last year, with the locust swarms and all that._ * To trick, to deceive _You HAD me alright! I never would have thought that was just a joke._ * (transitive, often with present participle) To allow * 1922, Virginia Woolf, _Jacob's Room_ Chapter 2 "You're a very naughty boy. If I've told you once, I've told you a thousand times. I won't have you chasing the geese!" USAGE NOTES INTERROGATIVE AUXILIARY VERB HAVE ...? (_third-person singular_ HAS ...?, _third-person singular negative_ HASN'T ...? _or_ HAS ... NOT?, _negative for all other persons, singular and plural_ HAVEN'T ...? _or_ HAVE ... NOT?); _in each case, the ellipsis stands for a pronoun_ * Used with a following pronoun to form tag questions after statements that use "have" to form

have (third-person singular simple present has, present participle having, simple past and past participle had)

Additional archaic forms are second-person singular present tense hast and second-person singular past tense hadst or haddest.
  1. (transitive) To possess, own, hold.
    I have a house and a car.
    Look what I have herea frog I found on the street!
  2. (transitive) To be related in some way to (with the object identifying the relationship).
    I have two sisters.
    The dog down the street has a lax owner.
  3. (transitive) To partake of a particular substance (especially a food or drink) or action.
    I have breakfast at six o'clock.
    Can I have a look at that?
    I'm going to have some pizza and a beer right now.
  4. (auxiliary verb, taking a past participle) Used in forming the perfect aspect and the past perfect aspect.
    I have already eaten today.
    I had already eaten.
  5. (auxiliary verb, taking a to-infinitive) must.
    I have to go.
    Note: there's a separate entry for have to.
  6. (transitive) To give birth to.
    The couple always wanted to have children.
    My wife is having the baby right now!
  7. (transitive) To engage in sexual intercourse with.
    He's always bragging about how many women he's had.
  8. (transitive) To accept as a romantic partner.
    Despite my protestations of love, she would not have me.
  9. (transitive with bare infinitive) To cause to, by a command or request.
    They had me feed their dog while they were out of town.
  10. (transitive with adjective or adjective-phrase complement) To cause to be.
    He had him arrested for trespassing.
    The lecture's ending had the entire audience in tears.
  11. (transitive with bare infinitive) To be affected by an occurrence. (Used in supplying a topic that is not a verb argument.)
    The hospital had several patients contract pneumonia last week.
    I've had three people today tell me my hair looks nice.
  12. (transitive with adjective or adjective-phrase complement) To depict as being.
    Their stories differed; he said he'd been at work when the incident occurred, but her statement had him at home that entire evening.
    Anton Rogan, 8, was one of the runners-up in the Tick Tock Box short story competition, not Anton Rogers as we had it.The Guardian.
  13. Used as interrogative auxiliary verb with a following pronoun to form tag questions. (For further discussion, see "Usage notes" below)
    We haven't eaten dinner yet, have we?
    Your wife hasn't been reading that nonsense, has she?
    (UK usage) He has some money, hasn't he?
  14. (UK, slang) To defeat in a fight; take.
    I could have him!
    I'm gonna have you!
  15. (Ireland) To be able to speak a language.
    I have no German.
  16. To feel or be (especially painfully) aware of.
    Dan certainly has arms today, probably from scraping paint off four columns the day before.
  17. To be afflicted with, to suffer from, to experience something negative
    He had a cold last week.
    We had a hard year last year, with the locust swarms and all that.
  18. To trick, to deceive
    You had me alright! I never would have thought that was just a joke.
  19. (transitive, often with present participle) To allow

Usage notes

Interrogative auxiliary verb

have ...? (third-person singular has ...?, third-person singular negative hasn't ...? or has ... not?, negative for all other persons, singular and plural haven't ...? or have ... not?); in each case, the ellipsis stands for a pronoun

English - See Also

* auxiliary verb * past tense * perfect tense

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - REFERENCES
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English - References

* ^ Internal Reconstruction in Indo-European: Methods, Results, and Problems

  1. ^ Internal Reconstruction in Indo-European: Methods, Results, and Problems

Que a categoria em DANISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Danish - Etymology 1

From Old Norse _hagi_. PRONUNCIATION * IPA(key): /haːvə/, [ˈhæːvə], [ˈhæːw̩] NOUN HAVE c (_singular definite_ HAVEN, _plural indefinite_ HAVER) * garden * orchard * allotment INFLECTION

From Old Norse hagi.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /haːvə/, [ˈhæːvə], [ˈhæːw̩]

Noun

have c (singular definite haven, plural indefinite haver)

  1. garden
  2. orchard
  3. allotment
Inflection

Que a categoria em DANISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Danish - Etymology 2

From Old Norse _hafa_ (“to have, wear, carry”), from Proto-Germanic _*habjaną_ (“to have, hold”), from Proto-Indo-European _*keh₂p-_ (“to seize, grab”). ALTERNATIVE FORMS * ha' PRONUNCIATION * IPA(key): /ha/, [ha] or IPA(key): /haː/, [hæːˀ] VERB HAVE (_imperative_ HAV, _infinitive_ AT HAVE, _present tense_ HAR, _past tense_ HAVDE, _past participle_ HAR HAFT) * have, have got

From Old Norse hafa (to have, wear, carry), from Proto-Germanic *habjaną (to have, hold), from Proto-Indo-European *keh₂p- (to seize, grab).

Alternative forms

  • ha'

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ha/, [ha] or IPA(key): /haː/, [hæːˀ]

Verb

have (imperative hav, infinitive at have, present tense har, past tense havde, past participle har haft)

  1. have, have got

Que a categoria em DANISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
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Danish - Etymology 3

See _hav_ (“sea, ocean”). PRONUNCIATION * IPA(key): /haːvə/, [ˈhæːvə] NOUN HAVE n * plural indefinite of _hav_

See hav (sea, ocean).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /haːvə/, [ˈhæːvə]

Noun

have n

  1. plural indefinite of hav

Que a categoria em JÈRRIAIS - ETYMOLOGY
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Jèrriais - Etymology

From Old Norse _háfr_ (“net”).

From Old Norse háfr (net).

Que a categoria em JÈRRIAIS - NOUN
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Jèrriais - Noun

HAVE f (_plural_ HAVES) * shrimp net

have f (plural haves)

  1. shrimp net

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ALTERNATIVE FORMS
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Alternative Forms

* hava (a infinitive) * ha (also Norwegian Bokmål)

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ETYMOLOGY
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Etymology

From Old Norse _hafa_, from Proto-Germanic _*habjaną_ (“to have”), durative of Proto-Germanic _*habjaną_ (“to lift, take up”), from Proto-Indo-European _*keh₂p-_ (“to take, seize, catch”).

From Old Norse hafa, from Proto-Germanic *habjaną (to have), durative of Proto-Germanic *habjaną (to lift, take up), from Proto-Indo-European *keh₂p- (to take, seize, catch).

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - VERB
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Verb

HAVE (_present tense_ HAR, _past tense_ HADDE, _past participle_ HATT, _passive infinitive_ HAVAST, _present participle_ HAVANDE, _imperative_ HAV) * to have (possess) _Eg HAR eit hus og to bilar._ I HAVE a house and two cars. * to have (to relate to in some manner) _Eg HAR to systrer._ I HAVE two sisters. REFERENCES * “have” in _The Nynorsk Dictionary_.

have (present tense har, past tense hadde, past participle hatt, passive infinitive havast, present participle havande, imperative hav)

  1. to have (possess)
    Eg har eit hus og to bilar.
    I have a house and two cars.
  2. to have (to relate to in some manner)
    Eg har to systrer.
    I have two sisters.

References

Que a categoria em NOVIAL - VERB
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Novial - Verb

HAVE * to have, to possess

have

  1. to have, to possess

Que a categoria em TARANTINO - VERB
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Tarantino - Verb

HAVE * third-person singular present indicative of _avere_

have

  1. third-person singular present indicative of avere


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