Mand vs Sand what difference

what is difference between Mand and Sand

English

Etymology 1

Introduced by B. F. Skinner.

Noun

mand (plural mands)

  1. (psychology) A verbal operant in which the response is reinforced by a characteristic consequence and is therefore under the functional control of relevant conditions of deprivation or aversive stimulation.

Verb

mand (third-person singular simple present mands, present participle manding, simple past and past participle manded)

  1. (psychology) To produce a mand (verbal operant).

Etymology 2

Noun

mand (plural mands)

  1. (obsolete) A demand.

Anagrams

  • MDNA, NDMA, NMDA, damn, mDNA, nam’d

Danish

Etymology

From Old Norse *mannʀ, (west) maðr, from Proto-Germanic *mannz, *man(n)ô, cognate with Norwegian mann, Swedish man, English man, German Mann. Doublet of man.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /manˀ/, [ˈmæ̞nˀ]
  • Rhymes: -and

Noun

mand c (singular definite manden, plural indefinite mænd)

  1. man (adult male human)
  2. husband (male spouse)

Inflection

Derived terms

Further reading

  • mand on the Danish Wikipedia.Wikipedia da

Dutch

Etymology

From Middle Dutch mande, from Old Dutch *manda, from Proto-West Germanic *mandu.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /mɑnt/
  • Hyphenation: mand
  • Rhymes: -ɑnt

Noun

mand f (plural manden, diminutive mandje n)

  1. basket (receptacle, traditionally made of wicker, now also fequently of plastic)
    Synonym: korf

Derived terms

  • draagmand
  • fietsmand
  • fruitmand
  • hondenmand
  • prullenmand
  • winkelmand

Descendants

  • Afrikaans: mandjie (from the diminutive)

Old English

Alternative forms

  • mond

Etymology

From Proto-West Germanic *mandu (basket).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /mɑnd/

Noun

mand f

  1. basket

Declension



English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /sænd/
  • Rhymes: -ænd

Etymology 1

From Middle English sand, from Old English sand, from Proto-Germanic *samdaz (compare West Frisian sân, Dutch zand, German Sand, Danish, Swedish and Norwegian sand), from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos (compare Latin sabulum, Ancient Greek ἄμαθος (ámathos)), from *sem- (to pour) (compare English dialectal samel (sand bottom), Old Irish do·essim (to pour out), Latin sentina (bilge water), Lithuanian sémti (to scoop), Ancient Greek ἀμάω (amáō, to gather), ἄμη (ámē, water bucket)).

Noun

sand (usually uncountable, plural sands)

  1. (uncountable) Rock that is ground more finely than gravel, but is not as fine as silt (more formally, see grain sizes chart), forming beaches and deserts and also used in construction.
    • 2018, The Guardian, “Riddle of the sands: the truth behind stolen beaches and dredged islands”
      We are addicted to sand but don’t know it because we don’t buy it as individuals, ―
    • 2018, The Guardian, “Riddle of the sands: the truth behind stolen beaches and dredged islands”
      China’s hunger for sand is insatiable, its biggest dredging site at Lake Poyang produces 989,000 tonnes per day.
  2. (countable, often in the plural) A beach or other expanse of sand.
  3. (uncountable, dated, circa 1920) Personal courage.
  4. (uncountable, geology) A particle from 62.5 microns to 2 mm in diameter, following the Wentworth scale.
  5. A light beige colour, like that of typical sand.
  6. (countable, obsolete) A single grain of sand.
    (Can we find and add a quotation of Shakespeare to this entry?)
  7. (countable, figuratively) A moment or interval of time; the term or extent of one’s life (referring to the sand in an hourglass).
Derived terms
Translations

See sand/translations § Noun.

See also

Adjective

sand

  1. Of a light beige colour, like that of typical sand.
Translations

See sand/translations § Adjective.

Etymology 2

From Middle English sanden, from the noun (see above).

Verb

sand (third-person singular simple present sands, present participle sanding, simple past and past participle sanded)

  1. (transitive) To abrade the surface of (something) with sand or sandpaper in order to smooth or clean it.
  2. (transitive) To cover with sand.
    • 1938, Xavier Herbert, Capricornia, New York: D. Appleton-Century, 1943, Chapter IX, page 141, [1]
      Sudden stopping, which could be effected easily by sanding the rails and reversing the driving-gear, was dangerous, because the train might telescope and overwhelm the engine.
    • 1958, Boris Pasternak, Doctor Zhivago, translated by Max Hayward and Manya Harari, New York: Pantheon, Chapter 4, page 96,
      The golden domes of churches and the freshly sanded paths in the town gardens were a glaring yellow.
  3. (transitive, historical) To blot ink using sand.
Translations

See sand/translations § Verb.

See also

  • Appendix:Colors

Etymology 3

Abbreviation of sand(piper).

Noun

sand (plural sands)

  1. (colloquial) A sandpiper.

Anagrams

  • ANDs, DNAs, Dans, NADS, NDAs, and’s, ands, dans, nads

Afrikaans

Etymology

From Dutch zand, from Middle Dutch sant, from Old Dutch *sant, from Proto-Germanic *samdaz, from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /sant/

Noun

sand (plural sande, diminutive sandjie)

  1. sand

Derived terms

  • sandkorrel

Danish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /san/, [sanˀ]
  • Rhymes: -anˀ
  • Rhymes: -and

Etymology 1

From Old Norse sannr, saðr, from Proto-Germanic *sanþaz, from Proto-Indo-European *h₁sónts (being, existing), the present participle of *h₁es- (to be).

Adjective

sand

  1. true
Inflection
Related terms
  • sandelig

Etymology 2

From Old Norse sandr, from Proto-Germanic *samdaz, from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos.

Noun

sand n (singular definite sandet, not used in plural form)

  1. sand (finely ground rock)
Declension
See also
  • sand on the Danish Wikipedia.Wikipedia da

Faroese

Noun

sand

  1. accusative of sandur

Icelandic

Noun

sand

  1. indefinite accusative singular of sandur

Middle English

Alternative forms

  • sande, sond, sonde, saunde

Etymology

From Old English sand, from Proto-Germanic *samdaz, from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /saːnd/, /sand/, /sɔnd/

Noun

sand (uncountable)

  1. sand (finely ground rock)
  2. A grain of sand.
  3. A shoal, the sea floor.
  4. Land, dry ground.

Derived terms

  • quyksande

Descendants

  • Scots: sand
  • English: sand
  • Yola: zoane

References

  • “sā̆nd, n.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-04-05.

Norwegian Bokmål

Etymology

From Old Norse sandr (sand, sandy ground, sandbanks), from Proto-Germanic *samdaz (sand), from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos (sand).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /sɑn/
  • Homophone: sann
  • Rhymes: -ɑn

Noun

sand m (definite singular sanden)

  1. sand

Derived terms


Norwegian Nynorsk

Etymology

From Old Norse sandr. Akin to English sand.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /sɑnd/, /sɑnː/

Noun

sand m (definite singular sanden)

  1. sand

Derived terms

Further reading

  • “sand” in The Nynorsk Dictionary.

Old English

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /sɑnd/

Etymology 1

From Proto-Germanic *sandō. See also the verb sendan.

Noun

sand f

  1. action of sending, embassy, mission, deputation; message
  2. sending, service, course of food, dish of food, repast, mess, victuals
Descendants
  • Middle English: sande, sonde

Etymology 2

From Proto-Germanic *samdaz, from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos. Compare Old Frisian sand, Old Saxon sand, Old High German sant, Old Norse sandr.

Noun

sand n

  1. sand, gravel
  2. sand by the sea, sands, seashore, sandy shore, beach
Derived terms
  • sandiġ
Descendants
  • Middle English: sand, sande, sond, sonde, saunde
    • Scots: sand
    • English: sand
    • Yola: zoane

Old Saxon

Etymology

Akin to Old Norse sandr.

Noun

sand n

  1. beach

Swedish

Etymology

From Old Swedish sander, from Old Norse sandr, from Proto-Germanic *samdaz, from Proto-Indo-European *sámh₂dʰos.

Pronunciation

Noun

sand c

  1. sand (finely ground rock)

Declension

Related terms

References

  • sand in Svenska Akademiens ordlista (SAOL)

Anagrams

  • ands, dans

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