Saturday, November 23, 2013
The Illunse word for milk is leoc. Leoc is a rare last name. Leoc is rare first name which may be short for Leocadia or Leocadio. LEOC is a Japanese catering service company. LEOC is the airport code for Ocaña, Spain.
This word is a mixture of the Old English word for milk, meolc (milk; giving milk), and the Latin word for milk, lac.
I've change this word. My previous word for milk was lema. I decided that I wanted to end this word in c.
leoca : milks
The Illunse word for milks (nominative plural) is leoca. Leoca is a rare last name. Leoca is a rare first which may be short for Leocadia or Leocadio. LEOCA Paris is a French fashion house for children.
Milks in Latin is lacta. Milks in Old English is meolc (same as the singular).
Saturday, November 16, 2013
The Illunse word for butter is butyre. Butyre is a very rare last name. Butyre is a variation of the Old English word for butter, butere. Similar Butyri is the name of a place in Russia.
This word is a mixture of the Old English word for butter, butere (butter, milk for butter-making), and the Latin word for butter, butyrum. The Old English word comes from Latin, that's why the words are so similar.
This is a new word.
butyran : butters
The Illunse word for butters (nominative plural) is butyran. Butyran is a very rare name. Similar butyramide is the amide of butyric acid, which was first found in butter.
Butters in Latin is butyra. Butters in Old English is buteran.
Saturday, November 09, 2013
The Illunse word for egg is oeg. Oeg is a rare last name. The Old English Game (OEG) is a breed of chicken. The French word for egg is oeuf, which is somewhat similar.
This word is a mixture of the Old English word for egg, æg (which I transliterate to aeg), and the Latin word for egg, ovum.
This is the current word for egg. The odd OE vowel combination exists in Latin, and it's pronounced like OI.
oega : eggs
The Illunse word for eggs (nominative plural) is oega. Oega is a rare last name. Oega is a rare first name. Oega is the name of a place in Papua New Guinea. Similar Oega-ch'on is the name of a place in South Korea.
Eggs in Latin is ova. Eggs in Old English is ægru or æg.
The nominative plural is new, and so is the picture of eggs.