|fui, fue, fui-, fuer-, fues- (Preterite, imperfect, and future conjugation forms in verb ser.) From respective Latin forms fui, fue, fui-, fuer-, fues- with the meaning of "become."From Proto-Italic stem *fu- "to become." From Proto-Indo-European *bhh2u̯- 'id.'Present tense and future indicative forms derive from Latin sedere "to sit." The verb collapsed sedere and essere "to be" with fui into a single new verb meaning "to be."|
Borrowed from Latin fumare 'id.,' a verb derived from the noun fumus "smoke" (see humo).
Romance: Western Vulgar Latin: Asturian fumar, Portuguese fumar, Catalan fumar, French fumer, Italian fumare; Eastern Vulgar Latin: Aromanian fumedz, Romanian fuma; Sardinian fumare
17th cent. From Latin functio 'id.' A noun formed from functus, the past participle of fungi "to perform."
From Proto-Italic *fung-e/o- 'id.' From Proto-Indo-European *bhu̯-n-g- "to be used."
Romance: Western Vulgar Latin: Portuguese função, Catalan funció, French fonction, Italian funzione; Eastern Vulgar Latin: Romanian funcțiune
Indo-European: Celtic: Old Irish -bong "breaks," Middle Welsh diwung "to attack;" Germanic: Gothic biugan "to bow," Old Norse beygja "to bend," Old High German bougian 'id.,' Old Saxon bōgian 'id.,' Old English būgan "to bend" (English to bow); Balto-Slavic: Russian bgat' "to bend," Lithuanian gùbti "hill" (metathesis of *bùgti), Latvian baũgursArmenian: bowcanem "to feed;" Indo-Iranian: Sanskrit bhuñjaté "to benefit," Old Avestan būj- "atonement""Lat. fungor must be linked with Skt. bhuṅkte, present middle, a nasal form (cf. bhuj-), the primary sense of which is “enjoy”; but at an early date it became specified in the sense of “enjoying food, consume.” This links up with the Armenian bucanem ‘to nourish, bring up’." ~ E. Benveniste, Indo-European Language and Society (1973)
|funcionar (Verb) "to function" 19th cent. A verb formed from función.|
|fundamento m. (Noun) "foundation" 13th cent. From Latin fundamentum 'id.,' from the verb fundare "to found" (see fundar).|
14th cent. From Latin fundare "to found," derived from fundus "bottom" (see hondo.
Romance: Western Vulgar Latin: Asturian fundir, Portuguese fundir, Galician fundir, Catalan fondre, French fondre, Italian fondere
15th cent. From the Latin future participle futurus "about to be."
From Proto-Indo-European *bhh2u̯-tó- "about to become." See more information under fui.
Romance: Western Vulgar Latin: Portuguese futuro, Catalan futur, French futur, Italian futuro