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Ear

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File:Ear.jpg
A human ear.
See also -ear

EnglishModificar

PronunciationModificar

Etymology 1Modificar

Middle English ere, from Old English ēare, from Proto-Germanic *auzōn, áusō (cf. West Frisian [[ear#Patrono:Fy|ear]], Dutch oor, German Ohr, Swedish öra), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂ous- (cf. Old Irish [[áu, ó#Patrono:Sga|áu, ó]], Latin auris, Lithuanian ausìs, Russian уchо, Albanian vesh, Ancient Greek οὖς (oûs), Armenian unkn, Persian hoš).

NounModificar

Wikipedia

Singular
Ear

Plural
Ears

Ear (plural Ears)
  1. (countable) The organ of hearing, consisting of the pinna, auditory canal, eardrum, malleus, incus, stapes and cochlea.
  2. (countable) The external part of the organ of hearing, the auricle.
  3. (countable) (slang) A police informant.
    Quotations:
    • From the movie The Enforcer.
      If you don’t cooperate, I’ll put it out on the street that you’re an ear.
Derived termsModificar
TranslationsModificar
The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Help:How to check translations.

See alsoModificar

Etymology 2Modificar

Middle English er, from Old English ēar, from Proto-Germanic *axaz(an) (cf. West Frisian [[ier#Patrono:Fy|ier]], Dutch aar, German Ähre), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂ék- 'sharp' (cf. Latin acus 'needle; husk', Tocharian B [[āk#Patrono:Txb|āk]] 'ear, awn', Old Church Slavonic ostĭ 'wheat spike, sharp point'). More at edge.

NounModificar

Singular
Ear

Plural
Ears

Ear (plural Ears)
  1. (countable) The fruiting body of a grain plant.
    He is in the fields, harvesting ears of corn.
SynonymsModificar
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Etymology 3Modificar

Old English erian

VerbModificar

Infinitive
to Ear

Third person singular
Ears

Simple past
Eared

Past participle
Eared

Present participle
Earing

to Ear (third-person singular simple present Ears, present participle Earing, simple past and past participle Eared)
  1. (archaic) To plough.
    • 1595, William Shakespeare, Richard II
      That power I have, discharge; and let them go
      To ear the land that hath some hope to grow,
      For I have none.
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AnagramsModificar


Old EnglishModificar

Etymology 1Modificar

Akin to Old Norse aur

NounModificar

ēar m

  1. sea
  2. earth

Etymology 2Modificar

Proto-Germanic *ahiz, whence also Old High German ahir (German Ähre), Old Saxon ahar (Dutch aar), Old Norse ax. From a Proto-Indo-European root *ak ('pointed'); compare Latin acus "needle"

NounModificar

ēar

  1. ear (of corn)

Scottish GaelicModificar

NounModificar

Patrono:Gd-noun

  1. east

AntonymsModificar

Derived termsModificar


West FrisianModificar

NounModificar

ear n.

  1. earar:ear

ast:ear zh-min-nan:ear ca:ear cs:ear da:ear de:ear et:ear el:ear es:ear eu:ear fa:ear fr:ear gl:ear ko:ear hy:ear hr:ear io:ear id:ear it:ear kn:ear ka:ear kk:ear sw:ear ku:ear lo:ear lv:ear lt:ear li:ear hu:ear ml:ear my:ear nl:ear ja:ear no:ear oc:ear pl:ear ru:ear simple:ear sr:ear fi:ear sv:ear ta:ear te:ear th:ear tr:ear uk:ear vi:ear zh:ear

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