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Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _planete_, from Old French _planete_, from Latin _planeta_, _planetes_, from Ancient Greek _πλανήτης_ (planḗtēs) variant of _πλάνης_ (plánēs, “wanderer, planet”), from Ancient Greek _πλανάω_ (planáō, “wander about, stray”), of unknown origin. Perhaps from a Proto-Indo-European _*pel-_ (“to wander, roam”), cognate with Latin _pālor_ (“wander about, stray”), Old Norse _flana_ (“to rush about”), Norwegian _flanta_ (“to wander about”). More at flaunt.

From Middle English planete, from Old French planete, from Latin planeta, planetes, from Ancient Greek πλανήτης (planḗtēs) variant of πλάνης (plánēs, wanderer, planet), from Ancient Greek πλανάω (planáō, wander about, stray), of unknown origin. Perhaps from a Proto-Indo-European *pel- (to wander, roam), cognate with Latin pālor (wander about, stray), Old Norse flana (to rush about), Norwegian flanta (to wander about). More at flaunt.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (UK) IPA(key): /ˈplanɪt/ * (US) IPA(key): /ˈplænət/ * * Rhymes: -ænɪt

  • (UK) IPA(key): /ˈplanɪt/
  • (US) IPA(key): /ˈplænət/
    • Rhymes: -ænɪt

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - NOUN
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English - Noun

PLANET (_plural_ PLANETS) * (now historical or astrology) Each of the seven major bodies which move relative to the fixed stars in the night sky—the Moon, Mercury, Venus, the Sun, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn. [from 14thc.] * 1603, John Florio, translating Michel de Montaigne, _Essays_, II.12: Be they not dreames of humane vanity, […] to make of our knowne earth a bright shining PLANET [transl. _astre_]? * 1749, Henry Fielding, _Tom Jones_, Folio Society, 1973, p.288: The moon […] began to rise from her bed, where she had slumbered away the day, in order to sit up all night. Jones had not travelled far before he paid his compliments to that beautiful PLANET, and, turning to his companion, asked him if he had ever beheld so delicious an evening? * 1971, Keith Thomas, _Religion and the Decline of Magic_, Folio Society, 2012, p.361: Another of Boehme's followers, the Welshman Morgan Llwyd, also believed that the seven PLANETS could be found within man. * (astronomy) A body which orbits the Sun directly and is massive enough to be in hydrostatic equilibrium (effectively meaning a spheroid) and to dominate its orbit; specifically, the eight major bodies of Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. (Pluto was considered a planet until 2006 and has now been reclassified as a dwarf planet.) [from 17thc.] * 1640, John Wilkins, (title): A Discovrse concerning a New PLANET. Tending to prove, That 'tis probable our Earth is one of the PLANETS. * 2006, Alok Jha, _The Guardian_, 22 December: Their decision will force a rewrite of science textbooks because the solar system is now a place with eight PLANETS and three newly defined "dwarf PLANETS"—a new category of object that includes Pluto. * A large body which directly orbits any star (or star cluster) but which has not attained nuclear fusion. * In phrases such as _the planet_, _this planet_, sometimes refers to the Earth. * 1907, Robert W. Chambers, chapter VIII, _The Younger Set_: "My tastes," he said, still smiling, "incline me to the garishly sunlit side of this PLANET." And, to tease her and arouse her to combat: "I prefer a farandole to a nocturne; I'd rather have a painting than an etching; Mr. Whistler bores me with his monochromatic mud; I don't like dull colours, dull sounds, dull intellects; […]." USAGE NOTES The term _planet_ originally meant any star which wandered across the sky, and generally included comets and the Sun and Moon. With the Copernican revolution, the Earth was recognized as a planet, and the Sun was seen to be fundamentally different. The Galileian satellites of Jupiter were at first called planets (satellite planets), but later reclassified along with the Moon. The first asteroids were also thought to be planets, but were reclassified when it was realized that there were a great many of them, crossing each other's orbits, in a zone where only a single planet had been expected. Likewise, Pluto was found where an outer planet had been expected, but doubts were raised when it turned out to cross Neptune's orbit and to be much smaller than the expectation required. When Eris, an outer body more massive than Pluto, was discovered, the International Astronomical Union (IAU) officially defined the word _planet_ as above. However, a significant minority have refused to accept the IAU definition. Many simply continue with the nine planets that had been recognized prior to the discovery of Eris. Others are of the opinion that orbital parameters should be irrelevant, and that any equilibrium (≈spherical) body in orbit around a star is a planet; there are likely several hundred such bodies in the Solar system. Still others argue

planet (plural planets)

  1. (now historical or astrology) Each of the seven major bodies which move relative to the fixed stars in the night sky—the Moon, Mercury, Venus, the Sun, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn. [from 14thc.]
  2. (astronomy) A body which orbits the Sun directly and is massive enough to be in hydrostatic equilibrium (effectively meaning a spheroid) and to dominate its orbit; specifically, the eight major bodies of Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. (Pluto was considered a planet until 2006 and has now been reclassified as a dwarf planet.) [from 17thc.]
  3. A large body which directly orbits any star (or star cluster) but which has not attained nuclear fusion.
  4. In phrases such as the planet, this planet, sometimes refers to the Earth.

Usage notes

The term planet originally meant any star which wandered across the sky, and generally included comets and the Sun and Moon. With the Copernican revolution, the Earth was recognized as a planet, and the Sun was seen to be fundamentally different. The Galileian satellites of Jupiter were at first called planets (satellite planets), but later reclassified along with the Moon. The first asteroids were also thought to be planets, but were reclassified when it was realized that there were a great many of them, crossing each other's orbits, in a zone where only a single planet had been expected. Likewise, Pluto was found where an outer planet had been expected, but doubts were raised when it turned out to cross Neptune's orbit and to be much smaller than the expectation required. When Eris, an outer body more massive than Pluto, was discovered, the International Astronomical Union (IAU) officially defined the word planet as above. However, a significant minority have refused to accept the IAU definition. Many simply continue with the nine planets that had been recognized prior to the discovery of Eris. Others are of the opinion that orbital parameters should be irrelevant, and that any equilibrium (≈spherical) body in orbit around a star is a planet; there are likely several hundred such bodies in the Solar system. Still others argue

English - See Also

* (_planets of the Solar System_) PLANETS OF THE SOLAR SYSTEM; Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune (Category: en:Planets) * moon * orbit

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - REFERENCES
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English - References

* _First Steps to Astronomy and Geography_, 1828, (Hatchard & Son: Piccadilly, London).

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* pental * platen

Que a categoria em ALBANIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Albanian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): [planɛt]

  • IPA(key): [planɛt]

Que a categoria em ALBANIAN - NOUN
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Albanian - Noun

PLANET m (_indefinite plural_ PLANETE, _definite singular_ PLANETI, _definite plural_ PLANETET) * planet DECLENSION

planet m (indefinite plural planete, definite singular planeti, definite plural planetet)

  1. planet

Declension

Que a categoria em DANISH - NOUN
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Danish - Noun

PLANET c (_singular definite_ PLANETEN, _plural indefinite_ PLANETER) * (astronomy) A planet. INFLECTION DERIVED TERMS

planet c (singular definite planeten, plural indefinite planeter)

  1. (astronomy) A planet.

Inflection

Derived terms

Que a categoria em GERMAN - VERB
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German - Verb

PLANET * Second-person plural subjunctive I of _planen_.

planet

  1. Second-person plural subjunctive I of planen.

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - ETYMOLOGY
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Norwegian Bokmål - Etymology

From Old Norse _planéta_.

From Old Norse planéta.

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - NOUN
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Norwegian Bokmål - Noun

PLANET m (_definite singular_ PLANETEN, _indefinite plural_ PLANETER, _definite plural_ PLANETENE) * planet

planet m (definite singular planeten, indefinite plural planeter, definite plural planetene)

  1. planet

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - REFERENCES
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Norwegian Bokmål - References

* “planet” in _The Bokmål Dictionary_ / _The Nynorsk Dictionary_.

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ETYMOLOGY 1
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Etymology 1

From Old Norse _planéta_. NOUN PLANET m (_definite singular_ PLANETEN, _indefinite plural_ PLANETAR, _definite plural_ PLANETANE) * planet

From Old Norse planéta.

Noun

planet m (definite singular planeten, indefinite plural planetar, definite plural planetane)

  1. planet

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - ETYMOLOGY 2
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Norwegian Nynorsk - Etymology 2

NOUN PLANET n * definite singular of _plan_

Noun

planet n

  1. definite singular of plan

Que a categoria em NORWEGIAN NYNORSK - REFERENCES
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Norwegian Nynorsk - References

* “planet” in _The Bokmål Dictionary_ / _The Nynorsk Dictionary_.

Que a categoria em POLISH - NOUN
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Polish - Noun

PLANET f * genitive plural of _planeta_

planet f

  1. genitive plural of planeta

Que a categoria em ROMANSCH - NOUN
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Romansch - Noun

PLANET m (_plural_ PLANETS) * (astronomy, astrology) planet

planet m (plural planets)

  1. (astronomy, astrology) planet

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - ALTERNATIVE FORMS
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Serbo-Croatian - Alternative Forms

* planéta

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - PRONUNCIATION
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Serbo-Croatian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /plǎneːt/ * Hyphenation: pla‧net

  • IPA(key): /plǎneːt/
  • Hyphenation: pla‧net

Que a categoria em SERBO-CROATIAN - NOUN
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Serbo-Croatian - Noun

PLÀNĒT m (_Cyrillic spelling_ ПЛА̀НЕ̄Т) * planet DECLENSION

plànēt m (Cyrillic spelling пла̀не̄т)

  1. planet

Declension

Que a categoria em SLOVENE - PRONUNCIATION
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Slovene - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /plaˈnéːt/ * Tonal orthography: planẹ̑t

  • IPA(key): /plaˈnéːt/
  • Tonal orthography: planẹ̑t

Que a categoria em SLOVENE - NOUN
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Slovene - Noun

PLANÉT m inan (_genitive_ PLANÉTA, _nominative plural_ PLANÉTI) * (astronomy) planet DECLENSION DERIVED TERMS * planetáren * planéten

planét m inan (genitive planéta, nominative plural planéti)

  1. (astronomy) planet

Declension

Derived terms

Que a categoria em SLOVENE - SEE ALSO
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Slovene - See Also

* (_planets of the Solar System_) PLANÉTI OSÓNČJA; Merkúr, Vénera, Zémlja, Márs, Júpiter, Satúrn, Urán, Neptún (Category: sl:Planets)

Que a categoria em SWEDISH - NOUN
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Swedish - Noun

PLANET c * (astronomy) planet * definite singular of plan DECLENSION

planet c

  1. (astronomy) planet
  2. definite singular of plan

Declension

Que a categoria em TURKISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Turkish - Etymology

From French _planète_.

From French planète.

Que a categoria em TURKISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Turkish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): płaˈnet * Hyphenation: pla‧net

  • IPA(key): płaˈnet
  • Hyphenation: pla‧net

Que a categoria em TURKISH - NOUN
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Turkish - Noun

PLANET (_definite accusative_ PLANETI, _plural_ PLANETLER) * (astronomy) planet DECLENSION

planet (definite accusative planeti, plural planetler)

  1. (astronomy) planet

Declension


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