bank vs slip what difference

what is difference between bank and slip

English

Alternative forms

  • banck, bancke, banke (obsolete)

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /bæŋk/
  • Rhymes: -æŋk

Etymology 1

From Middle English banke, from Middle French banque, from Old Italian banca (counter, moneychanger’s bench or table), from Lombardic bank (bench, counter), from Proto-West Germanic *banki, from Proto-Germanic *bankiz (bench, counter), from Proto-Indo-European *bʰeg- (to turn, curve, bend, bow). Doublet of bench and banc.

Noun

bank (countable and uncountable, plural banks)

  1. (countable) An institution where one can place and borrow money and take care of financial affairs.
  2. (countable) A branch office of such an institution.
  3. (countable) An underwriter or controller of a card game.
    Synonyms: banker, banque
  4. (countable) A fund from deposits or contributions, to be used in transacting business; a joint stock or capital.
    • a. 1626, Francis Bacon, Of Usury
      Let it be no bank or common stock, but every man be master of his own money.
  5. (gambling, countable) The sum of money etc. which the dealer or banker has as a fund from which to draw stakes and pay losses.
  6. (slang, uncountable) Money; profit.
  7. (countable) In certain games, such as dominos, a fund of pieces from which the players are allowed to draw.
  8. (countable, chiefly in combination) A safe and guaranteed place of storage for and retrieval of important items or goods.
  9. (countable) A device used to store coins or currency.
Derived terms
Related terms
Descendants
  • Bislama: bang
Borrowings

Some may be via other European languages.

Translations

Verb

bank (third-person singular simple present banks, present participle banking, simple past and past participle banked)

  1. (intransitive) To deal with a bank or financial institution, or for an institution to provide financial services to a client.
  2. (transitive) To put into a bank.
  3. (transitive, slang) To conceal in the rectum for use in prison.
Derived terms
  • bankable
  • banked
  • banker
  • banking
  • bank on
Translations

Etymology 2

From Middle English bank, from Old English hōbanca (couch) and Old English banc (bank, hillock, embankment), from Proto-Germanic *bankô. Akin to Old Norse bakki (elevation, hill), Norwegian bakke (slope, hill).

Noun

bank (plural banks)

  1. (hydrology) An edge of river, lake, or other watercourse.
    • 2014, Ian Jack, “Is this the end of Britishness”, The Guardian, 16 September 2014:
      Just upstream of Dryburgh Abbey, a reproduction of a classical Greek temple stands at the top of a wooded hillock on the river’s north bank.
  2. (nautical, hydrology) An elevation, or rising ground, under the sea; a shallow area of shifting sand, gravel, mud, and so forth (for example, a sandbank or mudbank).
    the banks of Newfoundland
  3. (geography) A slope of earth, sand, etc.; an embankment.
  4. (aviation) The incline of an aircraft, especially during a turn.
  5. (rail transport) An incline, a hill.
  6. A mass noun for a quantity of clouds.
    The bank of clouds on the horizon announced the arrival of the predicted storm front.
  7. (mining) The face of the coal at which miners are working.
  8. (mining) A deposit of ore or coal, worked by excavations above water level.
  9. (mining) The ground at the top of a shaft.
    Ores are brought to bank.
Derived terms
Related terms
  • bench
Translations

Verb

bank (third-person singular simple present banks, present participle banking, simple past and past participle banked)

  1. (intransitive, aviation) To roll or incline laterally in order to turn.
  2. (transitive) To cause (an aircraft) to bank.
  3. (transitive) To form into a bank or heap, to bank up.
  4. (transitive) To cover the embers of a fire with ashes in order to retain heat.
  5. (transitive) To raise a mound or dike about; to enclose, defend, or fortify with a bank; to embank.
    • Aristoma∣chus would haue them to be stript from their leaues in winter, & in any hand to be banked well about, that the water stand not there in any hollow furrow or hole lower than the other ground
  6. (transitive, obsolete) To pass by the banks of.
  7. (rail transport, Britain) To provide additional power for a train ascending a bank (incline) by attaching another locomotive.
Derived terms
  • bank-and-turn indicator, turn-and-bank indicator
Translations

Etymology 3

From Middle English bank (bank), banke, from Old French banc (bench), from Frankish *bank. Akin to Old English benc (bench).

Noun

bank (plural banks)

  1. A row or panel of items stored or grouped together.
  2. A row of keys on a musical keyboard or the equivalent on a typewriter keyboard.
  3. (computing) A contiguous block of memory that is of fixed, hardware-dependent size, but often larger than a page and partitioning the memory such that two distinct banks do not overlap.
  4. (pinball) A set of multiple adjacent drop targets.
Synonyms
  • (row or panel of items): (row) line, rank, tier; (panel) block, grid, panel
Derived terms
  • double-bank
  • filter bank, filterbank
  • optical bank
  • phone bank
Translations

Verb

bank (third-person singular simple present banks, present participle banking, simple past and past participle banked)

  1. (transitive, order and arrangement) To arrange or order in a row.

Etymology 4

Probably from French banc. Of Germanic origin, and akin to English bench.

Noun

bank (plural banks)

  1. A bench, as for rowers in a galley; also, a tier of oars.
    • 1658, Edmund Waller, he Passion of Dido for Æneas
      Placed on their banks, the lusty Trojans sweep / Neptune’s smooth face, and cleave the yielding deep.
  2. A bench or seat for judges in court.
  3. The regular term of a court of law, or the full court sitting to hear arguments upon questions of law, as distinguished from a sitting at nisi prius, or a court held for jury trials. See banc.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Burrill to this entry?)
  4. (archaic, printing) A kind of table used by printers.
  5. (music) A bench, or row of keys belonging to a keyboard, as in an organ.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?)
  6. (uncountable) slang for money
Derived terms
  • Bank Royal
  • Common Bank
Related terms
  • banc
  • banquette
  • frank bank

References

  • “bank”, in Lexico, Dictionary.com; Oxford University Press, 2019–present.

Anagrams

  • Knab, knab, nabk

Afrikaans

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /baŋk/

Etymology 1

From Dutch bank, from Middle Dutch banc, from Old Dutch *bank, from Proto-Germanic *bankiz.

Noun

bank (plural banke, diminutive bankie)

  1. bench, couch
Derived terms
  • onder stoele of banke wegsteek
  • toonbank

Etymology 2

From Dutch bank, from Middle Dutch banc, from Italian banco, from Old High German bank, from Proto-Germanic *bankiz.

Noun

bank (plural banke, diminutive bankie)

  1. bank (financial institution)
  2. (games, gambling) bank, a player who controls a deposit in some card games or board games and in gambling

Verb

bank (present bank, present participle bankende, past participle gebank)

  1. (transitive) to deposit, to bank
  2. (intransitive) to bank

Azerbaijani

Etymology

Ultimately from French banque.

Noun

bank (definite accusative bankı, plural banklar)

  1. bank (financial institution)

Declension

Further reading

  • “bank” in Obastan.com.

Crimean Tatar

Etymology

Borrowed from French banque

Noun

bank

  1. bank (financial institution)

Declension


Danish

Etymology 1

Borrowed from French banque, from Italian banco (bench).

Noun

bank c (singular definite banken, plural indefinite banker)

  1. bank (financial institution, branch office, controller of a game, a safe and guaranteed place of storage)
Declension
Derived terms
  • bankanvisning
  • bankier
  • bankør
Descendants
  • Faroese: banki
  • Greenlandic: banki
  • Icelandic: banki

Etymology 2

From German Bank (bench).

Noun

bank c

  1. only used in certain expressions
Derived terms
  • over en bank

Noun

bank n (singular definite banket, plural indefinite bank)

  1. knock (an abrupt rapping sound)
  2. (pl) a beating
Declension
Synonyms
  • (beating): tæsk, tæv

Verb

bank

  1. imperative of banke

Dutch

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /bɑŋk/
  • Hyphenation: bank
  • Rhymes: -ɑŋk

Etymology 1

From Middle Dutch banc, from Old Dutch *bank, from Proto-West Germanic *banki, from Proto-Germanic *bankiz.

Noun

bank f (plural banken, diminutive bankje n)

  1. bench
  2. (Netherlands) couch, sofa
    Synonym: sofa
  3. place where seashells are found
  4. shallow part of the sea near the coast
Derived terms
Descendants
  • Afrikaans: bank
  • Javindo: bang
  • Negerhollands: bank, banki
  • Papiamentu: banki
  • Sranan Tongo: bangi
    • Aukan: bangi
    • Caribbean Hindustani: bángi
    • Saramaccan: bángi

Etymology 2

From Middle Dutch banc, from Italian banco, from Old High German bank, from Proto-West Germanic *banki, from Proto-Germanic *bankiz, related to Etymology 1 above.

Noun

bank f (plural banken, diminutive bankje n)

  1. A bank (financial institution)
  2. (games, gambling) The bank, a player who controls a deposit in some card games or board games and in gambling
  3. A banknote, especially 100 Dutch guilders (also in the diminutives bankie or bankje.)
  4. A bank, collection and/or repository.
Derived terms

Descendants

  • Afrikaans: bank
  • Aukan: banku
  • Caribbean Hindustani: bánk
  • Malay: bank
    • Indonesian: bank
    • Central Dusun: bank
    • Central Melanau: bank
    • Makasar: bank
    • Javanese: bang
    • Sundanese: bank
  • Papiamentu: banki (dated)
  • Saramaccan: bánku
  • Sranan Tongo: bangi
  • West Frisian: bank
  • Dutch: bankje, bankie (diminutive)
    • Sranan Tongo: barki
      • Dutch: barkie

Hungarian

Etymology

From German Bank, from Italian banca.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈbɒŋk]
  • Rhymes: -ɒŋk

Noun

bank (plural bankok)

  1. bank (financial institution)
    Synonym: pénzintézet
  2. (gambling) bank (the sum of money etc. which the dealer or banker has as a fund from which to draw stakes and pay losses)

Declension

Derived terms

References

Further reading

  • bank in Bárczi, Géza and László Országh. A magyar nyelv értelmező szótára (’The Explanatory Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 1959–1962. Fifth ed., 1992: →ISBN
  • bank in Ittzés, Nóra (ed.). A magyar nyelv nagyszótára (’A Comprehensive Dictionary of the Hungarian Language’). Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 2006–2031 (work in progress; published A–ez as of 2021)

Icelandic

Etymology

Back-formation from banka (to knock, to beat).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /pauŋ̊k/
  • Rhymes: -auŋ̊k

Noun

bank n (genitive singular banks, no plural)

  1. knock, blow

Declension


Indonesian

Etymology

Unadapted borrowing from Dutch bank (bank). Doublet of bangku.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /baŋ/
  • Hyphenation: bank
  • Homophone: bang

Noun

bank

  1. bank:
    1. an institution where one can place and borrow money and take care of financial affairs.
    2. a safe and guaranteed place of storage for and retrieval of important items or goods.

Derived terms

  • perbankan

Compounds

Further reading

  • “bank” in Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Daring, Jakarta: Badan Pengembangan dan Pembinaan Bahasa, Kementerian Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan Republik Indonesia, 2016.

Maltese

Etymology

From French banque

Pronunciation

Noun

bank m (plural banek)

  1. bank

Noun

bank m (plural bankijiet)

  1. bench

Middle English

Etymology

From Old English hōbanca (couch) and Old English banc (bank, hillock, embankment), from Proto-Germanic *bankô. Akin to Old Norse bakki (elevation, hill), Norwegian bakke (slope, hill).

Noun

bank (plural banks)

  1. the bank of a river or lake

Descendants

  • English: bank

References

  • “bank(e, n.(1).”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007.

Norwegian Bokmål

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /bɑŋk/

Etymology 1

Borrowed from French banque, from Italian banco (bench), banca

Noun

bank m (definite singular banken, indefinite plural banker, definite plural bankene)

  1. a bank (financial institution)
Derived terms

Etymology 2

From the verb banke

Noun

bank m (definite singular banken, indefinite plural banker, definite plural bankene)

  1. a beat, knock, throb
Derived terms
  • hjertebank

Etymology 3

Verb

bank

  1. imperative of banke

References

  • “bank” in The Bokmål Dictionary.
  • “bank_4” in Det Norske Akademis ordbok (NAOB).
  • “bank_5” in Det Norske Akademis ordbok (NAOB).

Norwegian Nynorsk

Etymology

Borrowed from French banque, from Italian banco (bench), banca.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /bɑŋk/

Noun

bank m (definite singular banken, indefinite plural bankar, definite plural bankane)

  1. a bank (financial institution)

Derived terms

References

  • “bank” in The Nynorsk Dictionary.

Old High German

Alternative forms

  • panch

Etymology

From Proto-West Germanic *banki.

Noun

bank f

  1. bench

Descendants

  • Middle High German: banc, bank
    • German: Bank
      • Danish: bank
      • Norwegian Bokmål: bank
    • Luxembourgish: Bänk
    • Pennsylvania German: Bank
  • Old French: banc
    • French: banc (see there for further descendants)
    • Norman: banc
    • Middle English: bank, banke
      • English: bank
    • Galician: banco
    • Spanish: banco (see there for further descendants)
  • Old Italian: banco, banca
    • Italian: banco, banca (see there for further descendants)
      • Italian: banchetto (see there for further descendants)
    • Byzantine Greek: πάγκος (pánkos)
      • Greek: πάγκος (págkos)
    • Middle French: banque (see there for further descendants)
    • German: Bank (see there for further descendants)
  • Medieval Latin: bancus, banca

Polish

Etymology

From Italian banco via German Bank.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /baŋk/

Noun

bank m inan

  1. bank

Declension

Derived terms

  • bankowy
  • bankowość
  • bankier

Descendants

  • Belarusian: bank (bank)
  • Ukrainian: банк (bank)

References

Further reading

  • bank in Polish dictionaries at PWN

Slovene

Noun

bánk

  1. inflection of bánka:
    1. genitive dual
    2. genitive plural

Swedish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈbaŋːk/

Etymology

From Dutch bank, German Bank or Low German bank, all from Italian banco, from Old High German banc, from Proto-West Germanic *banki, from Proto-Germanic *bankiz.

Noun

bank c

  1. a bank (financial institution, branch of such an institution)
  2. a bank (place of storage)
  3. a bank (of a river of lake)
  4. a sandbank

Declension

Derived terms

Descendants

  • Elfdalian: baunka
  • Finnish: pankki

References

  • bank in Svenska Akademiens ordbok (SAOB)

Turkish

Etymology

Borrowed from French banc.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈbɑŋk/
  • Hyphenation: bank

Noun

bank (definite accusative bankı, plural banklar)

  1. bench (long seat)

Declension


Volapük

Noun

bank (nominative plural banks)

  1. bank (financial institution)

Declension



English

Pronunciation

  • enPR: slĭp, IPA(key): /slɪp/
  • Rhymes: -ɪp

Etymology 1

From Middle English slyp, slep, slyppe, from Old English slyp, slyppe, slipa (a viscous, slimy substance), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Proto-Germanic *sleupaną (to slip, sneak), possibly connected with Proto-Indo-European *slewb-, *slewbʰ- (slip, slide), from Proto-Indo-European *sel- (to sneak, crawl); or alternatively from Proto-Germanic *slippijaną (to glide), from Proto-Indo-European *sleyb- (slimy; to glide). Compare Old English slūpan (to slip, glide), Old English cūslyppe, cūsloppe (cowslip).

Noun

slip (countable and uncountable, plural slips)

  1. (ceramics) A thin, slippery mix of clay and water.
  2. (obsolete) Mud, slime.
Translations

Etymology 2

Probably from Middle Dutch slippe or Middle Low German slippe.

Noun

slip (plural slips)

  1. A twig or shoot; a cutting.
  2. (obsolete) A descendant, a scion.
  3. A young person (now usually with of introducing descriptive qualifier).
  4. A long, thin piece of something.
    • ?, Alfred Tennyson, Oenone
      moonlit slips of silver cloud
  5. A small piece of paper, especially one longer than it is wide, typically a form for writing on or one giving printed information.
  6. (marine insurance) A memorandum of the particulars of a risk for which a policy is to be executed. It usually bears the broker’s name and is initiated by the underwriters.
Derived terms
Translations

Etymology 3

Apparently from Middle Low German slippen. Cognate to Dutch slippen, German schlüpfen. Possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *slewbʰ- (slip, slide).

Verb

slip (third-person singular simple present slips, present participle slipping, simple past and past participle slipped or (obsolete) slipt)

  1. (intransitive) To lose one’s traction on a slippery surface; to slide due to a lack of friction.
  2. (intransitive) To err.
    • There is one that slippeth in his speech, but not from his heart.
  3. (intransitive) To accidentally reveal a secret or otherwise say something unintentional.
  4. (intransitive) To move or fly (out of place); to shoot; often with out, off, etc.
  5. (transitive) To pass (a note, money, etc.), often covertly.
  6. (transitive) To cause to move smoothly and quickly; to slide; to convey gently or secretly.
    • 1712, John Arbuthnot, The History of John Bull
      He tried to slip a powder into her drink.
  7. (intransitive) To move quickly and often secretively; to depart, withdraw, enter, appear, intrude, or escape as if by sliding.
    • 1718, Matthew Prior, Alma, Canto II
      Thus one tradesman slips away, / To give his partner fairer play.
    • Thrice the flitting shadow slipped away.
    • 1883, Robert Louis Stevenson, Treasure Island
      We slipped along the hedges, noiseless and swift []
  8. (intransitive, figuratively) To move down; to slide.
    Profits have slipped over the past six months.
  9. (transitive, hunting, falconry) To release (a dog, a bird of prey, etc.) to go after a quarry.
  10. (intransitive, aviation, of an aircraft) To fly with the longitudinal axis misaligned with the relative wind; to sideslip.
  11. (transitive, cooking) To remove the skin of a soft fruit, such as a tomato or peach, by blanching briefly in boiling water, then transferring to cold water so that the skin peels, or slips, off easily.
  12. (obsolete) To omit; to lose by negligence.
    • And slip no advantage / That may secure you.
  13. To cut slips from; to cut; to take off; to make a slip or slips of.
    • 1707, John Mortimer, The whole Art of Husbandry
      The branches also may be slipped and planted.
  14. To cause to slip or slide off, or out of place.
  15. To bring forth (young) prematurely; to slink.
  16. (transitive, business) To cause (a schedule or release, etc.) to go, or let it go, beyond the allotted deadline.
Translations

Noun

slip (plural slips)

  1. An act or instance of slipping.
  2. A woman’s undergarment worn under a skirt or dress to conceal unwanted nudity that may otherwise be revealed by the skirt or dress itself; a shift.
  3. A slipdress.
  4. A mistake or error.
    • This good man’s slip mended his pace to martyrdom.
  5. (nautical) A berth; a space for a ship to moor.
  6. (nautical) A difference between the theoretical distance traveled per revolution of the propeller and the actual advance of the vessel.
  7. (nautical) A slipway.
  8. (medicine) A one-time return to previous maladaptive behaviour after cure.
  9. (cricket) Any of several fielding positions to the off side of the wicket keeper, designed to catch the ball after being deflected from the bat; a fielder in that position (See first slip, second slip, third slip, fourth slip and fifth slip.)
  10. A number between 0 and 1 that is the difference between the angular speed of a rotating magnetic field and the angular speed of its rotor, divided by the angular speed of the magnetic field.
  11. A leash or string by which a dog is held; so called from its being made in such a manner as to slip, or become loose, by relaxation of the hand.
    • 1852, Samuel Baker, The Rifle and the Hound in Ceylon
      We stalked over the extensive plains with Killbuck and Lena in the slips, in search of deer.
  12. An escape; a secret or unexpected desertion.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Shakespeare to this entry?)
  13. (aviation) Sideslip.
  14. (printing, dated) A portion of the columns of a newspaper etc. struck off by itself; a proof from a column of type when set up and in the galley.
  15. (dated) A child’s pinafore.
  16. An outside covering or case.
  17. (obsolete) A counterfeit piece of money, made from brass covered with silver.
  18. Matter found in troughs of grindstones after the grinding of edge tools.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Sir W. Petty to this entry?)
  19. A particular quantity of yarn.
  20. (Britain, dated) A narrow passage between buildings.
  21. (US) A long seat or narrow pew in churches, often without a door.
  22. (mining) A dislocation of a lead, destroying continuity.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Knight to this entry?)
  23. (engineering) The motion of the centre of resistance of the float of a paddle wheel, or the blade of an oar, through the water horizontally, or the difference between a vessel’s actual speed and the speed it would have if the propelling instrument acted upon a solid; also, the velocity, relatively to still water, of the backward current of water produced by the propeller.
  24. (electrical) The difference between the actual and synchronous speeds of an induction motor.
  25. A fish, the sole.
Synonyms
  • (a mistake): blooper, blunder, boo-boo, defect, error, fault, faux pas, fluff, gaffe, lapse, mistake, stumble, thinko
  • (return to previous behaviour): lapse
Translations

Derived terms

  • (undergarment): full slip, waist slip

Related terms

References

  • slip at OneLook Dictionary Search
  • slip in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.

Anagrams

  • LIPs, LISP, LSPI, Lisp, lips, lisp, pils

Dutch

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /slɪp/
  • Hyphenation: slip
  • Rhymes: -ɪp

Etymology 1

From English slip, probably via French slip. The English word may itself be derived from Middle Dutch slippen (etymology 3 and 4) below.

Noun

slip f (plural slips, diminutive slipje n)

  1. A pair of briefs, a short type of underpants which covers the buttocks but nothing below
  2. (by extension, for women) A pair of knickers, any female underpants

Etymology 2

From Middle Dutch slippe, sleppe. Related with German Schlips (necktie).

Noun

slip f (plural slippen, diminutive slipje n)

  1. tail, part of an upper garment hanging below the waist
Descendants
  • Papiamentu: slip (dated)

Etymology 3

Deverbal from slippen (etymology 4).

Noun

slip m (uncountable)

  1. skid, an act or instance of slipping.

Descendants

  • Indonesian: slip

Etymology 4

Verb

slip

  1. first-person singular present indicative of slippen
  2. imperative of slippen

Anagrams

  • pils

French

Etymology

From English to slip.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /slip/

Noun

slip m (plural slips)

  1. briefs (men’s underwear)

Derived terms

  • slip de bain

Further reading

  • “slip” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).

Anagrams

  • plis

Indonesian

Etymology 1

  • From Dutch slip, the deverbal of slippen. Apparently from Middle Low German slippen. Possibly ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *slewbʰ- (slip, slide).
  • Semantic loan from English slip (small piece of paper) for sense of small piece of paper, which came from above.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈslip]
  • Hyphenation: slip

Noun

slip (first-person possessive slipku, second-person possessive slipmu, third-person possessive slipnya)

  1. slip:
    1. an act or instance of slipping.
      Synonyms: tergelincir, selip
    2. small piece of paper.

Etymology 2

From English slip, from Middle English slyp, slep, slyppe, from Old English slyp, slyppe, slipa (a viscous, slimy substance), of uncertain origin. Perhaps from Proto-Germanic *sleupaną (to slip, sneak), possibly connected with Proto-Indo-European *slewb-, *slewbʰ- (slip, slide), from Proto-Indo-European *sel- (to sneak, crawl); or alternatively from Proto-Germanic *slippijaną (to glide), from Proto-Indo-European *sleyb- (slimy; to glide).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈslip]
  • Hyphenation: slip

Noun

slip (first-person possessive slipku, second-person possessive slipmu, third-person possessive slipnya)

  1. (archaeology, ceramics) slip: a thin, slippery mix of clay and water.

Further reading

  • “slip” in Kamus Besar Bahasa Indonesia (KBBI) Daring, Jakarta: Badan Pengembangan dan Pembinaan Bahasa, Kementerian Pendidikan dan Kebudayaan Republik Indonesia, 2016.

Italian

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈzlip/

Noun

slip m (invariable)

  1. men’s or women’s underwear (knickers, panties)
  2. swimming trunks

References


Norwegian Bokmål

Verb

slip

  1. imperative of slipe

Serbo-Croatian

Alternative forms

  • (Ijekavian, standard): slijȇp

Etymology 1

From Proto-Slavic *slěpъ.

Adjective

slip (Cyrillic spelling слип)

  1. (Chakavian, Ikavian) blind
    • 1375, N.N., Muka svete Margarite (transcribed from Glagolitic original):
      Slipi jeste [ludujući],
      vaše boge verujući
      kî nigdare vas ne sliše
      ni vas koga [kad] utiše.
    • late 15th century or early 16th century, Šiško Menčetić, Ako ćeš, Stijepo moj, za mene što stvorit:
      Ter je prem sasma slip tko ne zri sunačce
    • 1546, Petar Zoranić, Planine:
      To j’ uzrok da travi tako slip bog ljubven,
      a ne kako pravi tkogod nenaučen.
    • 1559, Marin Držić, Hekuba:
      Ma ovo nadvor gre u srdžbi i u gnijevu vas,
      krv s oči slipih tre, s oružjem gre put nas;
    • 1630s, Ivan Gundulić, Osman:
      I gdi unutri o mrak slipi
      Nepoznat se junak hvata
    • 1759, Antun Kanižlić
      Zato slipi, koji srići tamjan nose

      i u tugah svojih pomoć od nje prose;
      slipi, koji scine, da je ona kuća,

      gdi ona prosine, svitla i moguća,
      i da dili blago slipa vila svima,

      i kad joj je drago, opet uzme njima.
    • 1762, Matija Antun Relković, Satir iliti divji čovik:
      Zar ste slipi, tere ne vidite?

Etymology 2

Neologism, from English slip (of paper).

Noun

slip m (Cyrillic spelling слип)

  1. Credit or debit card receipt

Spanish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /esˈlip/, [esˈlip]

Noun

slip m (plural slip)

  1. male briefs
  2. female underpants(less usual meaning)

References

  • Krueger, Dennis (December 1982). “Why On Earth Do They Call It Throwing?” Studio Potter Vol. 11, Number 1.[3]

Tok Pisin

Etymology

From English sleep.

Verb

slip

  1. sleep

Volapük

Etymology

Borrowed from English sleep.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /slip/

Noun

slip (nominative plural slips)

  1. sleep

Declension


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