The only free and comprehensive online etymological dictionary of the Spanish language
entero (Adjective) "whole"
13th cent. From Latin integrum, accusative of integer "whole," but literally "untouched." From Proto-Italic *n̥-tagro- "untouched." From Proto-Indo-European *n̥-, a negation prefix (see in- (1)), and *teh2g- "to touch" (see tañer).
Asturian enteru, Portuguese inteiro, Catalan enter, French entier, Italian intero, Aromanian ntreg, Romanian integru, Sardinian interu
Umbrian antakres "untouched"
Celtiberian entara, Old Irish eter, Old Welsh ithr, Breton etre, Cornish ynter
Gothic undar "between," Old Norse undorn "midday," Old Saxon under "before midday," Old High German untar "between," Old English under "before midday" (English in)
Albanian ndër
Lithuanian į́sčios "womb," Latvian ìekšas "entrails," Old Prussian instran "fat"
Ancient Greek ἔντερα (éntera) "intestines"
Armenian ənderk' "intestines"
Sanskrit antár, Old Avestan aṇtarə̄̆
Final updates in preparation for a particularly large data update coming at the end of the month.
The Online Etymological Dictionary of Spanish is a free etymological dictionary of the Spanish language launched on August 6, 2016. An etymology is not a definition but a history of a word over time. This site provides an account of the development of the Spanish language as best as historical linguists are able to ascertain in a way that is accessible both by laymen and academics. If you enjoy using this dictionary, please consider donating to help keep this site alive.