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EnglishModificar

EtymologyModificar

Fusion of Middle English esy, aisie "eased, at ease, at leisure" (from Old French aisie "eased, at ease, at leisure", past participle of aisier "to put at ease", from aise "elbow room", of uncertain origin) and Middle English ethe, eythe "easy, smooth, not difficult" (from Old English ēaþe, īeþe "easy, smooth, not difficult"). Akin to Old Saxon ōði "easy", Old High German ōdi "easy", Old Norse auð- "easy", Old English ēadiġ "happy, blessed", Gothic audags "happy". More at ease, eath

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AdjectiveModificar

Easy (comparative easier, superlative easiest)
  1. Requiring little skill or effort.
    The teacher gave an easy test to her students.
  2. (informal, pejorative, of a person) Consenting readily to sex.
    She has a reputation for being easy; they say she's slept with half the senior class.
  3. (now rare Patrono:Context 5) Comfortable.
    In the middle of the room was a fluffy easy chair.
    Now that I know it's taken care of, I can rest easy at night.

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The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Help:How to check translations.

AnagramsModificar

et:easy el:easy es:easy fa:easy fr:easy ko:easy hy:easy io:easy it:easy kn:easy kk:easy sw:easy ku:easy lo:easy lt:easy hu:easy ml:easy my:easy nl:easy ja:easy no:easy pl:easy pt:easy ru:easy simple:easy fi:easy sv:easy tl:easy ta:easy te:easy th:easy vi:easy zh:easy

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