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nacer (Verb) "to be born;" "to sprout"

10th cent. From Vulgar Latin *nascere, from Latin nasci 'id.' Old Latin gnasci. From Proto-Italic *gnāsk-e/o- 'id.' From Proto-Indo-European *ǵn̥h1-sḱe/o- 'id.' From *ǵenh1- "to produce," "to birth" and inchoative suffix *-sḱe/o- (see -ecer).

Romance: Western Vulgar Latin: Asturian nacer, Portuguese nascer, Galician nacer, Catalan nàixer, French naître, naitre, Italian nascere ; Eastern Vulgar Latin: Aromanian nascu, Aromanian naște ; Sardinian: naschere

Italic: Paelignian cnatois "to the son"

Indo-European: Celtic: Gaulish Cintu-gnātus "firstborn," Middle Welsh gnawt "daughter;" Germanic: Gothic -kunds "born of," Old Norse kundr "son," Old English cund "born," heofon-kund "heaven-born," "of divine descent;" Hellenic: Ancient Greek κασίγνητος (kasígnetos) "sibling," "cousin;" Indo-Iranian: Sanskrit jātá- "born man," Avestan zāta- "born"