colar etymology

Portuguese word colar comes from Proto-Indo-European *keh₂w-, and later Latin cauda (A tail (of an animal).)

You can also see our other etymologies for the Portuguese word colar. Currently you are viewing the etymology of colar with the meaning: (Verb) (Brazil, slang) to approach, to get closer to (someone or somewhere). (Brazil, slang) to use a copy of content to help to complete a school or university test, often illegally. To affix, to [...](Brazil, slang) to approach, to get closer to (someone or somewhere). (Brazil, slang) to use a copy of content to help to complete a school or university test, often illegally. To affix, to [...]

Detailed word origin of colar

Dictionary entryLanguageDefinition
*keh₂w- Proto-Indo-European (ine-pro)
*kaudā Proto-Italic (itc-pro)
cauda Latin (lat) A tail (of an animal).
cola Portuguese (por) (Brazil, slang) a copy of content used to help to complete a school or university test, often illegally. Glue (sticky adhesive substance) Tail (botany) kola (tree or fruit):.
colar Portuguese (por) (Brazil, slang) to approach, to get closer to (someone or somewhere). (Brazil, slang) to use a copy of content to help to complete a school or university test, often illegally. To affix, to attach, to tie together. To glue (to join with glue). To invest (to receive a priest's collar). To settle a bill.