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English word tyre comes from Old French (842-ca. 1400) a-, Old French (842-ca. 1400) tire, Old French (842-ca. 1400) -ier.

Tyre etymology ?

Tyre detailed word origin explanation

Dictionary entryLanguageDefinition
a- Old French (842-ca. 1400) (fro) (by extension) indicating a change of state. Indicating movement towards something. Intensifying prefix.
tire Old French (842-ca. 1400) (fro)
-ier Old French (842-ca. 1400) (fro) Indicates a profession. Indicates location, where one lives Suffix used to form infinitives of first conjugation verbs.
atirier Old French (842-ca. 1400) (fro) To arrange; to put into order. To dress; to adorn; to decorate. To equip; to prepare.
attire English (eng) To dress or garb. (clothing) One's dress; what one wears; one's clothes.. (heraldiccharge) The single horn of a deer or stag.
tyre English (eng) (British spelling, Irish, South African, Australian and NZ spelling) The ring-shaped protective covering around a wheel which is usually made of rubber or plastic composite and is either pneumatic or solid. (transitive) To fit tyres to (a vehicle).

Words with the same origin as tyre

Descendants of a-
accompany accomplish accomplished accomplishment address advise advisor affair agree agreement amuse amusement arraignment assure attire attorney avenge await disagree disagreement
Descendants of -ier
archer bodyguard butler collar counsel damage disguise employee guardian journey motivation outrage paint palmer potter prisoner ranch refugee regard regardless reward strange usher warden