saccharo- etymology

English word saccharo- comes from Proto-Indo-European *ḱorkeh₂, Sanskrit शर्कर, Arabic سُكَّر, Arabic سكر, and later Old French çucre (Sugar (sweet crystalized powder).)

Detailed word origin of saccharo-

Dictionary entryLanguageDefinition
*ḱorkeh₂ Proto-Indo-European (ine-pro)
शर्कर Sanskrit (san) Made of gravel or grit Ground or candied sugar (same as शर्करा). Pebble, small stone.
سُكَّر Arabic (ara)
سكر Arabic (ara) (uncountable) sugar Drunkenness, intoxication, inebriety. Intoxicant. Wine To candy. To sugar, to sprinkle sugar over. To sweeten, to add sugar To be drunk, to be intoxicated. To get drunk, to become intoxicated.
zucchero Old Italian (it-oit)
zucarum Malayalam (mal)
शर्करा Sanskrit (san) A fragment or piece of broken earthenware, potsherd. Cotton sugar, sugarmaple. Gravel (as a disease). Gravel, grit, pebbles, shingle, gravelly mould or soil (mostly plural). Ground or candied sugar. Hardening of the ear-wax. Hardening of the flesh.
सक्खरा Pali (pli)
zucchero Italian (ita) First-person singular indicative present of zuccherare Sugar (all senses).
zuccarum Malayalam (mal)
σάκχαρον Ancient Greek (grc)
çucre Old French (fro) Sugar (sweet crystalized powder).
sucre Middle French (frm)
sucre Middle English (enm)
sugar English (eng) (US, slang) Heroin.. (chiefly, southern, _, US, slang, uncountable) Effeminacy in a male, often implying homosexuality.. (countable) A specific variety of sugar.. (countable) A term of endearment.. (countable) When used to sweeten a drink, an amount of this substance approximately equal to five grams or one teaspoon.. (countable, chemistry) Any of various small carbohydrates that are used by [...]
saccharum Latin (lat) (New Latin) sugar.
saccharo- English (eng) Sugar.

Words with the same origin as saccharo-

Descendants of *ḱorkeh₂
candy sugar
Descendants of سكر
Sugar Puffs Zuck Zuckerberg Zuckerbergian candified oleosaccharum sucrose syntactic salt