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1 The Greek words oida (οἶδα, "(I) know") and eidos (εἶδος, "species"), a thing seen, have the same root as the word idea (ἰδέα), a thing ἰδείν to see.
2 From the same root is derived the Anglo-Saxon word cwidu (mastix), the German word Kitt (cement or mastic) and the old Norse word kvada.
3 The word glaúx (γλαύξ, "little owl") is from the same root, presumably according to some, because of the bird's own distinctive eyes.
4 According to Julius Pokorny, the Angri- in Angrivarii, the -angr in Hardanger and the Angl- in Anglii all come from the same root meaning "bend", but in different senses.
5 The term ʾiʿrāb has the same root and refers to a particularly clear and correct mode of speech.
6 To show the derivation clearly, we propose that the stress should be on the penultimate syllable, the second half of the word being pronounced like "ptosis" (with the "p" silent), which comes from the same root "to fall", and is already used to describe the drooping of the upper eyelid."
7 (This was the same root as the English word atrocious.) It was usually made, like India ink, from soot, although one variety, called atramentum elephantinum, was made by burning the ivory of elephants.
8 In a few cases prefixes are used to distinguish languages with the same root in their name, such as Tshiluba and Kiluba (both Luba), Umbundu and Kimbundu (both Mbundu).
9 The French word goéland ("large seagull") is derived from Breton gwelan, which shares the same root as English "gull" (Welsh gwylan, Cornish goelann).
10 Consider the verb sara- which is inflected for the first person simple tense and so, predictably, loses its final root vowel: sar(a)-ct-wa "I go." However, prior to the suffixation of the first person simple suffix -ct to the same root nominalized with the agentive nominalizer -iri, the word must be verbalized.
11 the words "edifice" and "edification" stem from the same root.
12 Some words sound similar, but do not come from the same root;
13 Lahmu is the responsible why in Hebrew until today bread (lehem) and warfare (lehima) are of the same root.
14 and a word meaning "side of a hill", from the same root as "climax".
15 The word "Fes" or "Fieis" is thought to mean fairy, the same root as "fate" (fado), that can take the same meaning as the proto-Celtic *bāsto-, *bāsso-, meaning "death".
16 The same root appears in 2 Esdras 6:16 in the Septuagint to refer specifically to Hanukkah.
17 The name Delphi comes from the same root as δελφύς delphys, "womb" and may indicate archaic veneration of Gaia at the site.
18 A second popular derivation was given by the French linguist, Émile Boisacq, from the same root, but from Greek δόρυ (doru) 'spear-shaft' (which was made of wood);
19 "for sending (a letter)", from the verb epistéllō "send to", a word from the same root as epistle.
20 It comes from the same root as the words incline ("bend toward") and recline ("bend backward").
21 The word fatwa comes from the Arabic root f-t-y, whose meanings include 'youth, newness, clarification, explanation'. A number of terms related to fatwa derive from the same root.
22 Etymologically, the Persian term Fārsi derives from its earlier form Pārsi (Pārsik in Middle Persian), which in turn comes from the same root as the English term Persian.
23 as such, there can be a large number of words derived from the same root.
24 This word is derived from the same root (Proto-Indo-European *h₂u̯es- "to dawn") as *h₂éu̯sōs, the ancestor of the Latin word Aurora, "dawn".
25 The word green comes from the Middle English and Old English word grene, which, like the German word grün, has the same root as the words grass and grow.
26 and this they say to justify that passage in the Quran where Jesus Christ is formally asserted to have foretold his coming under his other name Ahmed, which is derived from the same root as Muhammad and of the same import.
27 Others say that gossip comes from the same root as "gospel" — it is a contraction of "good spiel", meaning a good story.
28 It has descendant cognates in the Old English helle-rúne ('possessed woman, sorceress, diviner'), the Old High German helli-rūna ('magic'), and perhaps in the Latinized Gothic form haliurunnae, although its second element may derive instead from rinnan 'to run, go', leading to Gothic *haljurunna as the 'one who travels to the netherworld'. The neutral noun *halja-wītjan is composed of the same root *haljō- attached to *wītjan (compare with Goth.
29 . . . The word "kludge" is, according to Burling, derived from the same root as the German "klug" (Dutch kloog, Swedish Klag, Danish Klog, Gothic Klaugen, Lettish Kladnis and Sanskrit Veklaunn), originally meaning "smart" or "witty".
30 The word may share the same root as kremen (Russian: кремень, krʲɪˈmʲenʲ, "flint").