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Pet. English[edit] Pronunciation[edit] IPA(key): /pɛt/Rhymes: -ɛt Etymology 1[edit] Originally from Northern English and Scots dialects, origin is unsure but may have arisen due to influence of petty pertaining to children and later companion animals.


Almost certainly of Germanic etymology. Noun[edit] pet (plural pets) Synonyms[edit] companion animal Translations[edit] The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. References[edit] “pet” in Douglas Harper, Online Etymology Dictionary (2001). Verb[edit] pet (third-person singular simple present pets, present participle petting, simple past and past participle petted) (transitive) To stroke or fondle (an animal). Translations[edit] Derived terms[edit] Adjective[edit] pet (not comparable) Etymology 2[edit] Origin unknown.

Noun[edit] Etymology 3[edit] Abbreviation of petition. Noun[edit] Abbreviation of petition. Etymology 4[edit] Diminutive of petal. LITTLE EXPLORERS Picture Dictionary by EnchantedLearning. Advertisement.

LITTLE EXPLORERS Picture Dictionary by EnchantedLearning

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Wrts. Alle boeken Engels. Search for Dutch, English, German, French, Spanish, and Swedish Words. Urban Dictionary, December 20: Shatner commas. Webster's Online Dictionary - with Multilingual Thesaurus Translation. Cambridge Dictionary Online: Free English Dictionary and Thesaurus - Cambridge University Press - Cambridge Dictionaries Online - Cambridge University Press. Open Dictionary from Macmillan Dictionary: Free English Dictionary Online with Thesaurus.

Silver splitter noun someone who divorces or separates from his/her partner in late middle age The consequences of the silver splitters also has an impact on the family support system.

Open Dictionary from Macmillan Dictionary: Free English Dictionary Online with Thesaurus

Submitted from United Kingdom on 08/04/2014 09:50:00 take the foot falcon (Australian English) to walk instead of using a car The car was broken down so we took the foot falcon home. Submitted by: tony jackson from Australia on 07/04/2014 03:34:00 doughnutting the practice of MPs (=Members of Parliament) or other legislators of moving to sit near a colleague who is making a statement under pressure in order show support When television cameras were first allowed into the Commons in 1989, viewers were warned about "doughnutting". the activity of sliding down a snowy slope on a large rubber ring Submitted from United Kingdom on 06/04/2014 19:17:00 spin room a place where journalists can talk to debate participants or the people who support them after a political debate Submitted from United Kingdom on 06/04/2014 14:31:00.

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