bil

See also: bił

English

Numeral

bil

Anagrams


Bouyei

Etymology

From Proto-Tai *piːᴬ (year). Cognate with Thai ปี (bpii), Northern Thai ᨸᩦ, Lao ປີ (), ᦔᦲ (ṗii), Shan ပီ (pǐi), Tai Nüa ᥙᥤ (pi), Ahom 𑜆𑜣 (pii), Zhuang bi.

Noun

bil

  1. year

Czech

Pronunciation

Verb

bil


Danish

Etymology

From a Lua error in Module:etymology/templates at line 601: The parameter "lang" is not used by this template., from French automobile (automotive).

Pronunciation

Noun

bil c (singular definite bilen, plural indefinite biler)

  1. car, automobile

Declension

Descendants


Dutch

Pronunciation

Etymology 1

Noun

bil f (plural billen, diminutive billetje n)

  1. A buttock, usually used in the plural: billen, unless specified as left/right
Derived terms

Etymology 2

Noun

bil f (plural billen, diminutive billetje n)

  1. a hammer-like double-edged tool used by stonecutters and millers

Synonyms

Derived terms


Elfdalian

Etymology

Presumably from Swedish bil.

Noun

bil m

  1. car, automobile

Faroese

Pronunciation

Noun

bil n (genitive singular bils, plural bil)

  1. A space
  2. A while, time, period

Declension

Declension of bil
n3 singular plural
indefinite definite indefinite definite
nominative bil bilið bil bilini
accusative bil bilið bil bilini
dative bili bilinum bilum bilunum
genitive bils bilsins bila bilanna

Noun

bil


Hausa

Etymology

Borrowed from English bill.

Noun

bîl m

  1. bill, invoice

Icelandic

Etymology

From Old Norse bil, from Proto-Germanic *bilą.

Pronunciation

Noun

bil n (genitive singular bils, nominative plural bil)

  1. space, interval
  2. period of time, moment, space
  3. (computing) space
  4. damage, wound, nick
  5. (archaic) hesitation, break (in some action, process, etc.)

Declension

Derived terms

Related terms


Norwegian Bokmål

Norwegian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia no

Etymology

This word originates from a contest to create a Norwegian word for car. The winning proposition was "bil", a short form of automobil.

Pronunciation

Noun

bil m (definite singular bilen, indefinite plural biler, definite plural bilene)

  1. a car, automobile

Derived terms

Template:der3-u

References


Norwegian Nynorsk

Norwegian Nynorsk Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia nn

Etymology

This word originates from a contest to create a Norwegian word for car. The winning proposition was "bil", a short form of automobil.

Pronunciation

Noun

bil m (definite singular bilen, indefinite plural bilar, definite plural bilane)

  1. a [[car], automobile

Derived terms

Template:der3-u

References


Old English

Etymology

From West Germanic *billo-, from Proto-Germanic *bilją. Cognate with Old Saxon bil, Old High German bill (German Bille (pickaxe)).

Pronunciation

Noun

bil n

  1. (poetic) A kind of sword or other bladed weapon, apparently having two edges
    Abrægd mid ðy bille. He brandished with his sword.

Declension

Descendants

See also


Swedish

Etymology

Pronunciation

Noun

bil c

  1. a car, an automobile

Declension

Declension of bil 
Singular Plural
Indefinite Definite Indefinite Definite
Nominative bil bilen bilar bilarna
Genitive bils bilens bilars bilarnas

Related terms

(deprecated use of |lang= parameter)

References


Tatar

Noun

bil

  1. a kind of salmon (Salmo Taimen)

Tok Pisin

Etymology

From English bill.

Noun

bil

  1. bill

Turkish

Verb

bil


Volapük

Alternative forms

Etymology

From English beer and German Bier (this deformation was changed back to the original "r" sound)

Pronunciation

Noun

bil (nominative plural bils)

  1. bile, gall (an obsolete English term for bile)
  2. (obsolete word (the "l" was changed to "r") for bir "beer") beer

Declension

Derived terms


Welsh

Etymology

Borrowed from English bill (note of charges for goods; list), from Middle English bille (document), from Anglo-Norman bille, from Old French bulle, from Medieval Latin bulla (seal; sealed document).

Noun

bil m (plural biliau)

  1. bill (receipt)

Mutation

Welsh mutation
radical soft nasal aspirate
bil fil mil unchanged
Note: Some of these forms may be hypothetical. Not every
possible mutated form of every word actually occurs.

References

  • R. J. Thomas, G. A. Bevan, P. J. Donovan, A. Hawke et al., editors (1950–present) , “bil”, in Geiriadur Prifysgol Cymru Online (in Welsh), University of Wales Centre for Advanced Welsh & Celtic Studies