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See also lóg, lög, and løg

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Wikipedia

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Log

  1. (mathematics) logarithm
    if $ x=b^y $ then $ log_{b}(x)=y $
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EnglishModificar

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Wikipedia

Etymology 1Modificar

Recorded since 1398, of unknown origin. The theory from Old Norse lág (a felled tree)[1] is widely doubted on phonological grounds; an alternative is sound expression of the notion of something massive

NounModificar

Singular
Log

Plural
Logs

Log (plural Logs)
  1. The trunk of a dead tree, cleared of branches.
    They walked across the stream on a fallen log.
  2. Any bulky piece as cut from the above, used as timber, fuel etc.
  3. Patrono:Nautical A chip log, a device used in navigation to estimate the speed of a vessel through water.
  4. A logbook.
  5. (figuratively) A blockhead, very dumb person.
  6. (surfing slang) A longboard.
    I know he hadn’t surfed on a log much in his childhood — Neal Miyake 1999 [1]
  7. (figuratively) A rolled cake with filling; Swiss roll.
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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.

VerbModificar

Infinitive
to Log

Third person singular
Logs

Simple past
logged

Past participle
logged

Present participle
logging

to Log (third-person singular simple present Logs, present participle logging, simple past and past participle logged)
  1. (transitive) To cut trees into logs
  2. (transitive) To cut down (trees).
  3. (transitive) To travel at a specified speed, as ascertained by log chip
  4. (intransitive) To cut down trees in an area, harvesting and transporting the logs as wood
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Etymology 2Modificar

From logbook, itself from log (above) + book

NounModificar

Singular
Log

Plural
Logs

Log (plural Logs)
  1. A logbook, or journal of a vessel (or aircraft)'s progress
  2. A chronological record of actions, performances, computer/network usage, etc.
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TranslationsModificar
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.

VerbModificar

Infinitive
to Log

Third person singular
Logs

Simple past
logged

Past participle
logged

Present participle
logging

to Log (third-person singular simple present Logs, present participle logging, simple past and past participle logged)
  1. (transitive) To make, to add an entry (or more) in a log(book).
  2. (transitive) To travel (a distance) as shown in a logbook
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  1. log in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913

DutchModificar

Etymology 1Modificar

Dutch Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia nl

Presumably Germanic, cognates may include English log, lag, Middle Low German luggich 'slow'

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Patrono:Nl-adj

  1. lumbering, inert, slow in movement; immobile
  2. (originally) plumb, (too) heavy in built ande/or weight
  3. cumbersome, hard to move or change
  4. dull, uninspired
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Patrono:Nl-decl-adj

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Etymology 2Modificar

Germanic: cognate with liegen 'to (tell a) lie', German lügen

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Log n. (plural loggen, diminutive Logje, diminutive plural Logjes)

  1. A lie, violation of the truth
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Etymology 3Modificar

Germanic: from equivalent German Loch 'hole, opening, cavity'

NounModificar

Log n. (plural loggen, diminutive Logje, diminutive plural Logjes)

  1. (obsolete) An alternative form of loch
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Etymology 4Modificar

Germanic: from English log (see above), sense (and short for) chip log

NounModificar

Log (plural loggen, diminutive Logje, diminutive plural Logjes)

  1. A chip log, instrument to measure a vessel's speed
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Log

  1. imperative and singular present imperfect forms of loggen (see above)

GermanModificar

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Log

  1. Patrono:De-verb form of
  2. Patrono:De-verb form of

LatvianModificar

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log

  1. Singular vocative of logs.

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singular plural
nominative logs logi
genitive loga logu
dative logam logiem
accusative logu logus
locative logā logos
vocative log logi

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Etymology 1Modificar

Germanic *loga-, from Indo-European *legh-. Cognate with Old Frisian lōch, Old High German luog. The IE root is also the source of Greek λεκτρον, Latin lectus ‘bed’, Celtic *leg- (Old Irish lige, Irish luighe), Slavic *ležati (Russian лежать).

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lōg n.

  1. A place, stead
    on his log: in his place; instead of him.
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Etymology 2Modificar

Inflected forms.

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lōg

  1. first-person singular preterite of lēan
  2. third-person singular preterite of lēan

SloveneModificar

NounModificar

lóg

  1. A grove
  2. A small forest

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log

  1. Patrono:Sv-verb-form-past

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EtymologyModificar

Compound of French le and German Auge

NounModificar

log

  1. An eye

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Patrono:Vo-nounaf:log de:log es:log fa:log fr:log io:log it:log kn:log ka:log sw:log lt:log hu:log ml:log nl:log no:log pl:log ru:log simple:log fi:log sv:log ta:log te:log tr:log vi:log vo:log wo:log zh:log

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