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hundir (Verb) "to sink"
13th cent. From Latin fundere "to pour." The evolution from "pouring" into "sinking" comes from naval war; the word was used as a term for sinking enemy seacraft. From Proto-Italic *χund-e/o- 'id.' From Proto-Indo-European *ǵhu-n-d- 'id.,' a d-present re-interpreted as a nasal present, but the change from *ǵh- to *χ- in Proto-Italic is unexpected.
Indo-European
Romance
Asturian fundir, Galician fundir
Italic
Umbrian hondu "throw down," Faliscan huti[c]ilom (?) "vasette?"
Germanic
Gothic giutan "to pour," Old English gheotan 'id.' (English gush)
Hellenic
Ancient Greek χέω (khéo) "I pour
Armenian
Armenian jew "mould"
Indo-Iranian
Sanskrit juhóti "pours," Avestan ā-zūiti- "butter," "sacrificial fat"
Tocharian
B ku- "to pour"