2. scythe => scathe.
来自古诺斯语 skatha,伤害，来自 Proto-Germanic*skath,伤害，来自 PIE*sket,伤害，可能进一 步来自 PIE*sek,砍，切，词源同 segment,sharp.常见于复合词 unscathed,未受伤害的。
- scathe:  Scathe is now encountered virtually only in the negative form unscathed (first recorded in the 14th century), but originally it was a verb in its own right, meaning ‘harm’. It was borrowed from Old Norse skatha, which was descended from a prehistoric Germanic *skathōjan (source also of German and Dutch schaden ‘harm’). This was formed from a base *skath-, which has links with Irish scathaim ‘mutilate, lame’ and Greek askēthés ‘unhurt’.
- scathe (v.)
- c. 1200, from Old Norse skaða "to hurt, harm, damage, injure," from Proto-Germanic *skath- (cognates: Old English sceaþian "to hurt, injure," Old Saxon skathon, Old Frisian skethia, Middle Dutch scaden, Dutch schaden, Old High German scadon, German schaden, Gothic scaþjan "to injure, damage"), from PIE root *sket- "to injure." Only cognate outside Germanic seems to be in Greek a-skethes "unharmed, unscathed."
It survives mostly in its negative form, unscathed, and in figurative meaning "sear with invective or satire" (1852, usually as scathing) which developed from the sense of "scar, scorch" used by Milton in "Paradise Lost" i.613 (1667).
- 1. The child scathe its fingers while playing with a match.
- 2. Results CRP very important and meaningful to bacteria inflammation and scathe. It also has significant rule.
- 结果:C- 反应蛋白对于细菌引起的炎症,损伤有着重要的临床意义且有确切的规律.
[ scathe 造句 ]