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Tem 4 letras ( h i d e )         2 vogais ( i e )         2 consoantes ( h d )         Palavra ao contrário edih

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* enPR: hīd, IPA(key): /haɪd/ * Rhymes: -aɪd

  • enPR: hīd, IPA(key): /haɪd/
  • Rhymes: -aɪd

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

From Middle English _hiden_, _huden_, from Old English _hȳdan_ (“to hide, conceal, preserve”), from Proto-Germanic _*hūdijaną_ (“to conceal”), from Proto-Indo-European _*(s)keudh-_ (“to cover, wrap, encase”), from Proto-Indo-European _*(s)keu-_ (“to cover”). Cognate with Low German (_ver_)_hüden_, (_ver_)_hüen_ (“to hide, cover, conceal”), Welsh _cuddio_ (“to hide”), Ancient Greek _κεύθω_ (keúthō, “to conceal”), Sanskrit [script needed] (kuharam, “a cave”). Related to hut and sky. VERB HIDE (_third-person singular simple present_ HIDES, _present participle_ HIDING, _simple past_ HID, _past participle_ HIDDEN _or_ (archaic) HID) * (transitive) To put (something) in a place where it will be harder to discover or out of sight. * 1856, Gustave Flaubert, Madame Bovary, Part III Chapter XI, translated by Eleanor Marx-Aveling The blind man, whom he had not been able to cure with the pomade, had gone back to the hill of Bois-Guillaume, where he told the travellers of the vain attempt of the druggist, to such an extent, that Homais when he went to town HID himself behind the curtains of the "Hirondelle" to avoid meeting him. _He HIDES his magazines under the bed._ _The politicians were accused of keeping information HIDDEN from the public._ * (intransitive) To put oneself in a place where one will be harder to find or out of sight. SYNONYMS * (transitive): conceal, hide away, secrete * (intransitive): go undercover, hide away, hide oneself, hide out, lie low ANTONYMS * (transitive): disclose, expose, reveal, show, uncover * (intransitive): reveal oneself, show oneself DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS NOUN HIDE (_plural_ HIDES) * (countable) (mainly British) A covered structure from which hunters, birdwatchers, etc can observe animals without scaring them.

From Middle English hiden, huden, from Old English hȳdan (to hide, conceal, preserve), from Proto-Germanic *hūdijaną (to conceal), from Proto-Indo-European *(s)keudh- (to cover, wrap, encase), from Proto-Indo-European *(s)keu- (to cover). Cognate with Low German (ver)hüden, (ver)hüen (to hide, cover, conceal), Welsh cuddio (to hide), Ancient Greek κεύθω (keúthō, to conceal), Sanskrit [script needed] (kuharam, a cave). Related to hut and sky.

Verb

hide (third-person singular simple present hides, present participle hiding, simple past hid, past participle hidden or (archaic) hid)

  1. (transitive) To put (something) in a place where it will be harder to discover or out of sight.
    He hides his magazines under the bed.
    The politicians were accused of keeping information hidden from the public.
  2. (intransitive) To put oneself in a place where one will be harder to find or out of sight.
Synonyms
Antonyms
Derived terms
Translations


Noun

hide (plural hides)

  1. (countable) (mainly British) A covered structure from which hunters, birdwatchers, etc can observe animals without scaring them.


Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Old English _hȳd_, from Proto-Germanic _*hūdiz_ (compare West Frisian _hûd_, Dutch _huid_, German _Haut_), from Proto-Indo-European _*(s)keu-t-_ 'skin, hide' (compare Welsh _cwd_ (“scrotum”), Latin _cutis_ (“skin”), Lithuanian _kutys_ (“purse, money-belt”), Ancient Greek _κύτος_ (kútos, “hollow vessel”), _σκῦτος_ (skûtos, “cover, hide”), from Proto-Indo-European _*(s)keu-_, 'to cover'. More at sky. NOUN HIDE (_plural_ HIDES) * (countable) The skin of an animal. * (obsolete, or, derogatory) The human skin. * Shakespeare O tiger's heart, wrapped in a woman's HIDE! * (uncountable, informal, usually US) One's own life or personal safety, especially when in peril. * 1957, Ayn Rand, Francisco d'Anconia's speech in Atlas Shrugged: The rotter who simpers that he sees no difference between the power of money and the power of the whip, ought to learn the difference on his own HIDE—as I think he will. SYNONYMS * (animal skin): pelt, skin * (land measure): carucate DERIVED TERMS TRANSLATIONS VERB HIDE (_third-person singular simple present_ HIDES, _present participle_ HIDING, _simple past and past participle_ HIDED) * To beat with a whip made from HIDE. * 1891, Robert Weir, J. Moray Brown, _Riding_ He ran last week, and he was HIDED, and he was out on the day before yesterday, and here he is once more, and he knows he's got to run and to be hided again.

From Old English hȳd, from Proto-Germanic *hūdiz (compare West Frisian hûd, Dutch huid, German Haut), from Proto-Indo-European *(s)keu-t- 'skin, hide' (compare Welsh cwd (scrotum), Latin cutis (skin), Lithuanian kutys (purse, money-belt), Ancient Greek κύτος (kútos, hollow vessel), σκῦτος (skûtos, cover, hide), from Proto-Indo-European *(s)keu-, 'to cover'. More at sky.

Noun

hide (plural hides)

  1. (countable) The skin of an animal.
  2. (obsolete, or, derogatory) The human skin.
  3. (uncountable, informal, usually US) One's own life or personal safety, especially when in peril.
Synonyms
Derived terms
Translations

Verb

hide (third-person singular simple present hides, present participle hiding, simple past and past participle hided)

  1. To beat with a whip made from hide.

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

From Middle English _hide_, from Old English _hīd_, _hȳd_, _hīġed_, _hīġid_ (“a measure of land”), for earlier _*hīwid_ (“the amount of land needed to support one family”), a derivative of Proto-Germanic _*hīwaz_, _*hīwō_ (“relative, fellow-lodger, family”), from Proto-Indo-European _*ḱei-_ (“to lie with, store, be familiar”). Related to Old English _hīwisc_ (“hide of land, household”), Old English _hīwan_ (“members of a family, household”). More at hewe, hind. NOUN HIDE (_plural_ HIDES) * A medieval land measure equal to the amount of land that could sustain one free family; usually 100 acres. Forty hides equalled a barony.

From Middle English hide, from Old English hīd, hȳd, hīġed, hīġid (a measure of land), for earlier *hīwid (the amount of land needed to support one family), a derivative of Proto-Germanic *hīwaz, *hīwō (relative, fellow-lodger, family), from Proto-Indo-European *ḱei- (to lie with, store, be familiar). Related to Old English hīwisc (hide of land, household), Old English hīwan (members of a family, household). More at hewe, hind.

Noun

hide (plural hides)

  1. A medieval land measure equal to the amount of land that could sustain one free family; usually 100 acres. Forty hides equalled a barony.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* hied


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