See also Dank

English[edit | edit source]

Etymology[edit | edit source]

From Middle English danke, first recorded circa 1310 (as verb; circa 1410 as noun), Germanic: perhaps from Scandinavian or German.

Pronunciation[edit | edit source]

Verb[edit | edit source]

Infinitive
to Dank

Third person singular
-

Simple past
-

Past participle
-

Present participle
-

to Dank (third-person singular simple present -, present participle -, simple past and past participle -)

  1. (obsolete) (intransitive) To moisten, dampen; used of mist, dew etc.

Adjective[edit | edit source]

Dank (comparative dank, superlative er)

Positive
Dank

Comparative
dank

Superlative
er

  1. dark, damp and humid.
    The dank cave was chilly and spooky.
  2. (figuratively) highly potent
    That was very dank marijuana, dude.

Derived terms[edit | edit source]

Translations[edit | edit source]

Anagrams[edit | edit source]


Dutch[edit | edit source]

Pronunciation[edit | edit source]

Noun[edit | edit source]

Dank m. (invariable)

  1. Gratitude, thanks
  2. A show/token of recognition
  3. A reward, recompense

Synonyms[edit | edit source]

Antonyms[edit | edit source]

Derived terms[edit | edit source]

Verb[edit | edit source]

Dank

  1. The first-person singular present indicative of danken.
  2. The imperative of danken.

German[edit | edit source]

Etymology[edit | edit source]

Cognate with danken and Dutch dank; compare the Latin grātia.

Preposition[edit | edit source]

dank

  1. (with dative) thanks to, because of.

Related terms[edit | edit source]

de:dank fr:dank ko:dank io:dank kn:dank hu:dank my:dank nl:dank pl:dank sv:dank te:dank tr:dank vi:dank wa:dank wo:dank zh:dank

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