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Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

Middle English _of_, from Old English _of_ (“of, from”), an unstressed form of _af_, _æf_ (“from, off, away”), from Proto-Germanic _*ab_. _Off_ is the stressed descendant of the same Old English word; see it for more.

Middle English of, from Old English of (of, from), an unstressed form of af, æf (from, off, away), from Proto-Germanic *ab. Off is the stressed descendant of the same Old English word; see it for more.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (stressed) * (UK) enPR: ŏv, IPA(key): /ɒv/ * Rhymes: -ɒv * (US) enPR: ŭv, IPA(key): /ʌv/ * Rhymes: -ʌv * (unstressed) enPR: əv, IPA(key): /əv/ * , unstressed, as part of the expression piece of cake * Homophone: 've (unstressed OF only, postconsonantal 'VE only)

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PREPOSITION
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English - Preposition

Wikipedia OF * Expressing direction. * (now obsolete or dialectal) From (of distance, direction), "off". [from the 9th c.] * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book XIII, chapter x: Sir said Galahad by this shelde ben many merueils fallen / Sir sayd the knyght hit befelle after the passion of our lord Ihesu Crist xxxij yere that Ioseph of Armathye the gentyl knyghte / the whiche took doune oure lord OF the hooly Crosse att that tyme he departed from Iherusalem with a grete party of his kynred with hym * 1621, Robert Burton, _The Anatomy of Melancholy_, II.5.3.ii: Against headache, vertigo, vapours which ascend forth OF the stomach to molest the head, read Hercules de Saxonia and others. * (obsolete except in phrases) Since, from (a given time, earlier state etc.). [from the 9th c.] * 1526, William Tyndale, trans. _Bible_, Mark IX: And he axed his father: howe longe is it agoo, sens this hath happened hym? And he sayde, OF a chylde. * 1616, William Shakespeare, _Two Gentlemen of Verona_, IV.4: one that I brought vp OF a puppy […] I was sent to deliuer him, as a present to Mistris Siluia, from my Master. * 2010 July 29, Simon Tisdall, _The Guardian_: Obama has been obliged to make nice OF late in hope of rescuing the moribund two-state process and preventing resumed West Bank settlement building. * From, away from (a position, number, distance etc.). [from the 10th c.] * 1932 September 30, _Time_: Though Washington does not offically recognize Moscow, the Hoover Administration permits a Soviet Russian Information Bureau to flourish in a modest red brick house on Massachusetts Avenue, within a mile OF the White House. * 2010 November 7, _The Guardian_: There are now upwards OF 1.4 million 99ers in America facing a life with no benefits and few prospects for finding a job in a market in which companies are still not hiring. * (Canada, US, Scotland, Ireland) Before (the hour); to. [from the 19th c.] * 1940 June 17, "Little Bull Booed", _Time_: "Fellow Democrats," he began, "I left Washington at a quarter OF two this morning […]." * 1982, TC Boyle, _Water Music_, Penguin, 2006, page 194: Quarter OF seven. Fifteen minutes to go. * _Expressing separation._ * Indicating removal, absence or separation, with the action indicated by a transitive verb and the quality or substance by a grammatical object. [from the 10th c.] * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book XIII, chapter xviij: And ther with on his handes and on his knees he wente soo nyghe that he touched the holy vessel / and kyste hit / and anone he was hole / and thenne he sayd lord god I thanke the / for I am helyd OF this sekenesse * 1603, John Florio, translating Michel de Montaigne, _Essays_, II.1: Antigonus [took] upon him to favour a souldier of his by reason of his vertue and valour, to have great care of him, and see whether they could recover him OF a lingering and inward disease which had long tormented him […]. * 1816 February 20, Jane Austen, _Letter_: I am almost entirely cured OF my rheumatism—just a little pain in my knee now and then, to make me remember what it was, and keep on flannel. * 1951, _Time_, 3 September: In Houston, ten minutes after the Lindquist Finance Corp. was robbed OF $447, Office Manager Howard Willson got a phone call from the thief who complained: "You didn't have enough money over there." * Indicating removal, absence or separation, with resulting state indicated by an adjective. [from the 10th c.] * 1731 August 28, Jonathan Swift, _Letter_: But schemes are perfectly accidental: some will appear barren OF hints and

Wikipedia

of

  1. Expressing direction.
    1. (now obsolete or dialectal) From (of distance, direction), "off". [from the 9th c.]
    2. (obsolete except in phrases) Since, from (a given time, earlier state etc.). [from the 9th c.]
    3. From, away from (a position, number, distance etc.). [from the 10th c.]
    4. (Canada, US, Scotland, Ireland) Before (the hour); to. [from the 19th c.]
  2. Expressing separation.
    1. Indicating removal, absence or separation, with the action indicated by a transitive verb and the quality or substance by a grammatical object. [from the 10th c.]
    2. Indicating removal, absence or separation, with resulting state indicated by an adjective. [from the 10th c.]

English - Verb

OF * (usually in modal perfect constructions) Representing _have_ or _'ve_, chiefly in depictions of colloquial speech. * 1926, F. Scott Fitzgerald, _The Great Gatsby_, Penguin 2000, page 33: "I had a woman up here last week to look at my feet, and when she have been the bill you'd OF thought she had my appendicitus out." * 1943, Raymond Chandler, _The High Window_, Penguin 2005, page 87: ‘You must OF left your door unlocked. Or even open.’ * 1992, Neal Stephenson, _Snow Crash_, Bantam Spectra, page 340: "You couldn't OF known," Livio says.

of

  1. (usually in modal perfect constructions) Representing have or 've, chiefly in depictions of colloquial speech.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - SEE ALSO
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English - See Also

* 's

  • 's

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* F/O, fo, fo'

  • F/O, fo, fo'

Que a categoria em AFRIKAANS - ETYMOLOGY
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Afrikaans - Etymology

From Dutch _of_.

From Dutch of.

Que a categoria em AFRIKAANS - CONJUNCTION
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Afrikaans - Conjunction

OF * or * whether; if

of

  1. or
  2. whether; if

Que a categoria em DUTCH - PRONUNCIATION
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Dutch - Pronunciation

* Rhymes: -ɔf

  • Rhymes: -ɔf

Que a categoria em DUTCH - CONJUNCTION
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Dutch - Conjunction

OF * (coordinating) or _Wil je thee, OF heb je liever koffie?_ Do you want tea, OR would you prefer coffee? * (subordinating) whether, if _Ik weet niet OF dat wel zo'n goed idee is._ I don't know IF that's such a good idea. * (of ... of) either ... or _Je kan kiezen: OF je bent stil, OF je vertrekt._ You can choose: EITHER you stay quiet, OR you get out. * (of ... of dat) whether ... or if _Ik weet niet OF ik moet vertrekken OF DAT ik het haar moet uitleggen._ I don't know WHETHER I should leave OR IF I should explain it to her. DERIVED TERMS * ofwel

of

  1. (coordinating) or
    Wil je thee, of heb je liever koffie?
    Do you want tea, or would you prefer coffee?
  2. (subordinating) whether, if
    Ik weet niet of dat wel zo'n goed idee is.
    I don't know if that's such a good idea.
  3. (of ... of) either ... or
    Je kan kiezen: of je bent stil, of je vertrekt.
    You can choose: either you stay quiet, or you get out.
  4. (of ... of dat) whether ... or if
    Ik weet niet of ik moet vertrekken of dat ik het haar moet uitleggen.
    I don't know whether I should leave or if I should explain it to her.

Derived terms

Que a categoria em ICELANDIC - ETYMOLOGY
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Icelandic - Etymology

From Old Norse, from Proto-Germanic _*uber_. The original full form is seen in the prefixed form _ofur-_ (“overly, super, very”). Related to _yfir_ (“above”) and _ofan_ (“from above”).

From Old Norse, from Proto-Germanic *uber. The original full form is seen in the prefixed form ofur- (overly, super, very). Related to yfir (above) and ofan (from above).

Que a categoria em ICELANDIC - PRONUNCIATION
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Icelandic - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /ɔːv/ * Rhymes: -ɔːv

  • IPA(key): /ɔːv/
  • Rhymes: -ɔːv

Que a categoria em ICELANDIC - ADVERB
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Icelandic - Adverb

OF * too (to an excessive degree) Ég er OF falleg. I am TOO beautiful. (referring to a woman) Ég er OF fallegur. I am TOO beautiful. (referring to a man)

of

  1. too (to an excessive degree)
    Ég er of falleg.
    I am too beautiful. (referring to a woman)
    Ég er of fallegur.
    I am too beautiful. (referring to a man)

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Old English - Etymology

Unstressed form of _æf_.

Unstressed form of æf.

Que a categoria em OLD ENGLISH - PREPOSITION
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Old English - Preposition

OF * of, from, off, out of

of

  1. of, from, off, out of

Que a categoria em OLD SAXON - ETYMOLOGY
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Old Saxon - Etymology

Unstressed form of _af_.

Unstressed form of af.

Que a categoria em OLD SAXON - PREPOSITION
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Old Saxon - Preposition

OF * above * away from

of

  1. above
  2. away from

Que a categoria em VOLAPÜK - PRONOUN
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Volapük - Pronoun

OF (_plural_ OFS) * she (third-person feminine) DECLENSION

of (plural ofs)

  1. she (third-person feminine)

Declension

Que a categoria em WEST FRISIAN - CONJUNCTION
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West Frisian - Conjunction

OF * or

of

  1. or


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