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Old 08-01-2016, 03:38 AM
 
Location: Turku, Finland
23,727 posts, read 15,064,663 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Radik Safin View Post
The Ural Mountains are the oldest in the world. Probably the sacred mountain Iremel is a prototype of the Egyptian pyramids.
No, they are not. They aren't even among the 10 oldest mountain ranges. For example the Laurentian mountains are three times older than the Urals.

The pyramids being based on some obscure mountain (which looks like every other mountain) is pure fabrication.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Radik Safin View Post
Compare: hausa (africa) 'ya'ya [children], quechua 'wawa' [a baby] and
finnish 'vauva' [a baby].
The modern Latin letter "v" is derived from the Phoenician letter "ү".
No it's not. Vauva comes simply from the sound babies make. Probably all the other names as well.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Ruth4Truth View Post
So what? Is this a thread about Bashkir, or is it a thread to advertise and discuss the Nostratic macro-family?
I suspect 'minority complex attention whoring'.
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Old 08-01-2016, 03:04 PM
 
Location: SE Estonia
2,092 posts, read 989,517 times
Reputation: 690
Quote:
Originally Posted by Radik Safin View Post
The name of the Venezuelan President Maduro is derived from the Tuva word «маадыр» (maadyr) [a hero].
Interesting, but why do you think so, do you have any sources? Has Maduro any connections with Tuva or Tuvinians? The wikipedia article does not mention any.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Radik Safin View Post

Albanian word "vaj" [oil, butter] and Hungarian word "vaj" [butter] are related.
Looks similar indeed, but perhaps it is just coincidental?
vaj is an old Finno-Ugric, if not to say Uralic word, starling.rinet.ru says it is woj in Khanty, wāj in Mansi, voi in Finnish, oj in Erza Mordovian, vaj in Moksha Mordovian, ve̮j or vȯj in Udmurt, vi̮j in Komi. Have the Albanians borrowed a word for butter from the Hungarians for some reason?

Last edited by Anhityk; 08-01-2016 at 03:13 PM..
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Old 08-01-2016, 03:21 PM
 
Location: Turku, Finland
23,727 posts, read 15,064,663 times
Reputation: 10549
Quote:
Originally Posted by Anhityk View Post
Looks similar indeed, but perhaps it is just coincidental?
vaj is an old Finno-Ugric, if not to say Uralic word, starling.rinet.ru says it is woj in Khanty, wāj in Mansi, voi in Finnish, oj in Erza Mordovian, vaj in Moksha Mordovian, ve̮j or vȯj in Udmurt, vi̮j in Komi. Have the Albanians borrowed a word for butter from the Hungarians for some reason?
Comes from proto-Uralic 'woye'. THAT can have some relation to Bashkir.
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Old 08-01-2016, 11:39 PM
 
102 posts, read 89,738 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Ariete View Post
No, they are not. They aren't even among the 10 oldest mountain ranges. For example the Laurentian mountains are three times older than the Urals.
The oldest mountain located in the southern Urals. Its name is "Карандаш" (karandash). Сoordinates 55°31'52"N 59°54'17"E. Its age is 4.2 billion years.
Š“Š¾Ń€Š° ŠšŠ°Ń€Š°Š½Š“Š°Ńˆ
(the text is written in Russian)
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Old 08-03-2016, 12:05 AM
 
102 posts, read 89,738 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Radik Safin View Post
English word "listen", Irish word "éist(eacht)"[listen], Scottish Gaelic word
"éisdeachd"[listening, earshot, hearing] are related with Uzbek word "эшитмоқ" (es(h)itmoq')[listen, hear] and Kazakh word "есіту" (esitu) [hear].
All these words are derived from the Bashkir word "ишетеү" (ishetyou) [hear, hearing].
English word "listen" comes from the Bashkir word (old pronunciation) "иcеттен?" (isetten) [Have you heard? or Did you hear?].
Add to these Karachai-Balkarian word "эшитирге" (es(h)itirge) [to hear] and Finnish word "esitellä".
Finnish word "esitellä" comes from Bashkir word "ишителә" (is(h)itela) [the sound is audible].
However Finnish language changed the value of Bashkir words.
Finnish word "esitellä" means «to show, to expound, to introduce, to offer».
Bashkir root is present in all similar Finnish words: esitelmä, esitelmöidä etc.
Finnish word "esitteleminen" [spokesperson] comes from Bashkir question "ишителә минен әйтеүем? " (is(h)itela minen ayteum) [Do you hear what I'm saying?].
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Old 08-05-2016, 12:15 AM
 
102 posts, read 89,738 times
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Other Germanic Languages.

Luxembourgish "nolauschteren" [to listen].
Dutch "luisteren" [to listen, to overhear, to listen attentively], "afluisteren" [to overhear].
Icelandic "hlusta" [to listen, to listen attentively].
Frisian "listen" [to listen].
German "lauschen" [to listen, to overhear, to listen attentively], "belauschen" [to overhear].
Swedish "lyssna" [to listen].
Norwegian (old) "lytten"[listening, hearing], "lytte" [to listen, to overhear].
Danish "lytte" [to listen, to listen attentively].

Would you dare to question who you really are?

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OCioHPN_QqI
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Old 08-05-2016, 10:40 AM
 
3,912 posts, read 2,254,316 times
Reputation: 8835
Are we supposed to be impressed that words in Germanic languages have a common origin?'
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Old 08-06-2016, 01:39 AM
 
102 posts, read 89,738 times
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Chuvash language (Turkic language).
Chuvash word "илт" (ilt) [to hear] corresponds Norwegian word "lytte" [to listen, to overhear] and Danish "lytte" [to listen, to listen attentively].
Chuvash word "итле" (itle) [to listen] corresponds Finnish word "esittely" [a demonstration, a familiarization, a performance (theater), a report].
Finnish word "esittely" comes from Bashkir word "ишителеү" (is(h)iteleu) [be heard, meet one's ear, waft (about a sound)].

Persian word سیم (sym) [silver] comes from old Bashkir word "сим" (sim or seem) [silver, silver coin]. In the Urals, there is a river with the same name. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sim_River.
Apparently earlier (before the conquest of our territory Russian) the people had been finding the silver nuggets there.
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Old 08-10-2016, 06:04 AM
 
102 posts, read 89,738 times
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Chinese word爸爸 (bąba) [father] and Persian word بابا (baba) [father] are related, isn't it?

If you want to know more read my books in English and in Russian languages
THE BRITISH ARE DESCENDANTS OF THE BASHKIRS by Radik Safin (Paperback) - Lulu
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Old 08-11-2016, 01:07 PM
 
102 posts, read 89,738 times
Reputation: 28
60,000 years ago
World's greatest ever haul of supersize cave lion bones found in Urals
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