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scat   
      

Tem 4 letras ( s c a t )         1 vogais ( a )         3 consoantes ( s c t )         Palavra ao contrário tacs

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /skæt/ * Rhymes: -æt

  • IPA(key): /skæt/
  • Rhymes: -æt

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

From Middle English _scet_, _schat_, from Old English _sceatt_ (“property, goods, owndom, wealth, treasure; payment, price, gift, bribe, tax, tribute, money, goods, reward, rent, a tithe; a piece of money, a coin; denarius, twentieth part of a shilling”) and Old Norse _skattr_ (“wealth, treaure, tax, tribute, coin”); both from Proto-Germanic _*skattaz_ (“cattle, kine, wealth, owndom, goods, hoard, treasure, geld, money”), from Proto-Indo-European _*skatn-_, _*skat-_ (“to jump, skip, splash out”). Cognate with Scots _scat_ (“tax, levy, charge, payment, bribe”), West Frisian _skat_ (“treasure, darling”), Dutch _schat_ (“treasure, hoard, darling, sweetheart”), German _Schatz_ (“treasure, hoard, wealth, store, darling, sweetheart”), Swedish _skatt_ (“treasure, tax, duty”), Icelandic _skattur_ (“tax, tribute”), Latin _scateō_ (“gush, team, bubble forth, abound”). ALTERNATIVE FORMS * scatt, skatt NOUN SCAT (_plural_ SCATS) * A tax; tribute. * (UK dialectal) A land-tax paid in the Shetland Islands. TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English scet, schat, from Old English sceatt (property, goods, owndom, wealth, treasure; payment, price, gift, bribe, tax, tribute, money, goods, reward, rent, a tithe; a piece of money, a coin; denarius, twentieth part of a shilling) and Old Norse skattr (wealth, treaure, tax, tribute, coin); both from Proto-Germanic *skattaz (cattle, kine, wealth, owndom, goods, hoard, treasure, geld, money), from Proto-Indo-European *skatn-, *skat- (to jump, skip, splash out). Cognate with Scots scat (tax, levy, charge, payment, bribe), West Frisian skat (treasure, darling), Dutch schat (treasure, hoard, darling, sweetheart), German Schatz (treasure, hoard, wealth, store, darling, sweetheart), Swedish skatt (treasure, tax, duty), Icelandic skattur (tax, tribute), Latin scateō (gush, team, bubble forth, abound).

Alternative forms

Noun

scat (plural scats)

  1. A tax; tribute.
  2. (UK dialectal) A land-tax paid in the Shetland Islands.
Translations

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

Origin uncertain. Perhaps from English dialectal _scat_ (“to scatter, fling down, bespatter”), or an alteration of _shit_ (past tense _shat_; compare Old English _scāt_), also used for "drugs, heroin". Given the given popular character of the word and unmotivated derivation pattern, derivation from Ancient Greek _σκῶρ_ (skôr, “excrement”) is unlikely ALTERNATIVE FORMS * skatt (brisk shower of rain) NOUN SCAT (_uncountable_) * (biology) Animal excrement; dung. * (slang) Heroin. * (slang, obsolete) Whiskey. * (slang) Coprophilia. * 1988, “Pete”, quoted in Seymour Kleinberg, _Alienated Affections: Being Gay in America_, Macmillan, ISBN 978-0-312-02158-0, page 183: Enema queens, like SCAT queens, are really the scum of the earth. * 1998, Dennis Cooper, _Guide_, Grove Press, ISBN 978-0-8021-3580-3, page 170: “ […] I hear he’s into S&M and SCAT and all kinds of kinky shit. […] ” * 2004, Phineas Mollod and Jason Tesauro, _The Modern Lover: A Playbook for Suitors, Spouses & Ringless Carousers_, Ten Speed Press, ISBN 978-1-58008-601-1, page 72: In short, when venturing into the realm of extreme fetish, ensure you have an extreme understanding of a partner’s boundaries before laying down a plastic tarp for SCAT play. * (UK, dialect) A brisk shower of rain, driven by the wind. (Can we find and add a quotation of Wright to this entry?) _When Halldown has a hat, Let Kenton beware of a SKATT._ — Risdon. TRANSLATIONS SYNONYMS * (excrement (slang)): do do, dooky, crap, poop, shit * (animal excrement): droppings, spoor (biology, hunting, trailing, trapping) RELATED TERMS * scatology (dung) * scatological

Origin uncertain. Perhaps from English dialectal scat (to scatter, fling down, bespatter), or an alteration of shit (past tense shat; compare Old English scāt), also used for "drugs, heroin". Given the given popular character of the word and unmotivated derivation pattern, derivation from Ancient Greek σκῶρ (skôr, excrement) is unlikely

Alternative forms

Noun

scat (uncountable)

  1. (biology) Animal excrement; dung.
  2. (slang) Heroin.
  3. (slang, obsolete) Whiskey.
  4. (slang) Coprophilia.
  5. (UK, dialect) A brisk shower of rain, driven by the wind.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Wright to this entry?)
    When Halldown has a hat, Let Kenton beware of a Skatt. — Risdon.
Translations
Synonyms
Related terms

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

Probably imitative. NOUN SCAT (_plural_ SCATS) * (music, jazz) Scat singing. VERB SCAT (_third-person singular simple present_ SCATS, _present participle_ SCATTING, _simple past and past participle_ SCATTED) * (music, jazz) To sing an improvised melodic solo using nonsense syllables, often onomatopoeic or imitative of musical instruments.

Probably imitative.

Noun

scat (plural scats)

  1. (music, jazz) Scat singing.

Verb

scat (third-person singular simple present scats, present participle scatting, simple past and past participle scatted)

  1. (music, jazz) To sing an improvised melodic solo using nonsense syllables, often onomatopoeic or imitative of musical instruments.

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

Perhaps from the interjection _scat!_, itself an interjectional form of _scoot!_ or _scout!_, from the root of _shoot_. Alternatively, from the expression _quicker than s'cat_ (“in a great hurry”), perhaps representing a hiss followed by the word _cat_. Compare Swedish _schas!_ (“shoo!, begone!”). VERB SCAT (_third-person singular simple present_ SCATS, _present participle_ SCATTING, _simple past and past participle_ SCATTED) * (colloquial) To leave quickly (often used in the imperative). _Here comes the principal; we'd better SCAT._ * (colloquial) An imperative demand, often understood by speaker and listener as impertinent. _SCAT! Go on! Get out of here!_ TRANSLATIONS REFERENCES * * ^ 2012, Dictionary.com Unabridged, Based on the Random House Dictionary, "scat"

Perhaps from the interjection scat!, itself an interjectional form of scoot! or scout!, from the root of shoot. Alternatively, from the expression quicker than s'cat (in a great hurry), perhaps representing a hiss followed by the word cat. Compare Swedish schas! (shoo!, begone!).

Verb

scat (third-person singular simple present scats, present participle scatting, simple past and past participle scatted)

  1. (colloquial) To leave quickly (often used in the imperative).
    Here comes the principal; we'd better scat.
  2. (colloquial) An imperative demand, often understood by speaker and listener as impertinent.
    Scat! Go on! Get out of here!
Translations

References

    Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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    English - Anagrams

    * acts, Acts, cast, cats, Cats, TACS, TCAs, TCAS, TSCA

    Que a categoria em OLD SAXON - NOUN
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    Old Saxon - Noun

    SCAT

    scat


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