What is a runner

runner, the

run vb ‘(On foot) go, run, flow’. For the common. reduplicating verb ahd. (h) loufan (8th century), mhd.loufen, asächs.-hlōpan, mnd.mnl.lōpen, nl.lopen, aengl.hlēapan 'run, step, dance', English to leap ' jump, bounce ', anord.hlaupa' run, jump ', swed.löpa' run ', got.ushlaupan' jump up 'are they. Relatives cannot be proven with certainty; a (loudly possible) connection with lit.šlubúoti ‘lame, limp’ or klùpti ‘kneel down, stumble’ is semantically unsatisfactory. Seebold 261 sees connection possibilities in lit.keliáuti ‘walking, traveling’, Greek kéleuthos (κέλευθος) ‘way, path, train, journey’. Then maybe via an extension ie. * Keleu- wander, way ’to the root ie. * Kel drive, drive to faster movement’ (see ↗ hold)? The idea of ​​greater speed often recedes in modern language, so that running can stand for walking. In nhd. Zeit, running is often related to the movements of vehicles and machines and especially of liquids. Run m. 'The running, course, river course, leg of the hair game', also 'barrel of handguns' (see rifle barrel), ahd. (H) louf (9th century), mhd.louf, mnd.lōp, mnl .nl.loop 'gait, run, course', anord.hlaupr 'jump' lead to germ. * hlaupa-, next to it (with a different stem formation) aengl.hlīep 'jump', anord.hlaup n. 'jump, run, gallop (of the horse) '. In German also the ti-abstraction germ. * Hlaufti- with ahd. (H) louft (8th century), mhd.louft, nhd. (Older) Lauft, received in Zeitlaufte (see below). Runner with ‘who runs (well), athlete in a running discipline, long carpet’, ahd. (H) loufāri (around 800), mhd.loufære, löufære ‘messenger, racehorse’. Zeitlaufte Plur. ‘Periods with their events’ (18th century), composition with Lauft m. That follows ahd. (H) louft (9th century), mhd.louft in the older Nhd. next to barrel (see above) is used; next to it, the chronology has been attested since the 17th century and is used in singing as in plur. in season adj. 'in heat', especially by dogs (15th century), mhd.löufec, löufic 'passable, skilled, rubbed', until the 18th century in the sense of 'frequently occurring, common' (for which then common ). common adj. ‘frequently occurring, generally known, familiar, fluent, perfect’ (17th century). incidental adj. ‘as if by chance, on the side’, (south d.) ‘about’ (around 1500), next to it early. also incidental (15th century). common adj. ‘common, generally known’, early in the country, also ‘immediately in the country’ (15th century). provisional adj. ‘not final, temporarily’ (17th century), actually ‘before, preceding’. expire vb ‘Run away, flow away, come to an end, happen, take its course’, mhd.abeloufen; Process m. ‘The drainage, drain (dig), course’, mhd.abelouf to start vb ‘Set in motion, rush, drive, start, fog up, increase’, ahd.ana (h) loufan (9th century), mhd.aneloufen; Run-up m. ‘The run-up, beginning, push’, ahd.ana (h) louf (10th / 11th century), ana (h) louft (8th century), mhd.anlouf ‘rush, attack’. to run up vb ‘Run aground, rise, grow’, mhd.ūfloufen, also ‘form a casserole, swell’; Auflauf m. ‘Convergence of an excited crowd’, mhd.ūflouf; ‘Baked food’ (19th century). to expire vb ‘Drive out, come to an end, stop’, mhd.ūʒloufen, also ‘run out, run away’; Run out with ‘the run out, distance behind the goal’, mhd.ūʒlouf ‘move out, diarrhea, dysentery’. amount to vb Laufen run up, fog up ’, amount to‘ amount ’, mhd.beloufen, also‘ run through, overrun ’. to run in vb ‘Getting smaller, arriving, going down’ (17th century). Enema with ‘arrival at the destination, colonic irrigation’, early. "Incursion, the intrusion" (16th century). overflow vb ‘Desert, overflow’, mhd.overflow, also ‘hit, infested, pass over, leave out, run through’; Defector with ‘deserter’ (15th century), with defector ‘who treats something briefly, dismisses it’. run vb ‘Run out, pass away, get lost’, ahd.fir (h) loufan ‘run ahead, overtake’ (9th century), ‘pass’ (around 1000), run out mhd., also ‘run past, go, wear yourself out’; Course m. "Process, development, process" (15th century). to dissolve vb 'Diverge, flow', ahd.zi (h) loufan 'descend, diverge' (8th century), mhd.zloufen, also 'pass away'. Career for ‘Track for races’ (17th century), ‘Career, career path’ (since the 18th century as German translation of ↗Career, see d.). Wildfire n. ‘Fire (for remote ignition) that moves over a line of poured powder’ (17th century), turning like wildfire (spreading) ‘very quickly’; More recently, understood as a ‘fire that spreads rapidly (over dry leaves and grass)’ (cf. Swiss foliage fire). Trench with ‘trench built to protect against projectiles’ (16th century). Passport with ‘ID card for dismissed (disabled) soldiers and jobseekers, which guarantees free movement within a country’ (18th century), still today in the phrase give somebody the passport ‘give somebody. send away ’. Routing slip with initially (17th century) like a younger passport, then ‘Note on workpieces for entering certain work processes, note that runs through a number of offices’.