The agents live on now, both chemically and etymologically, in drugs such as bendamustine that are used to treat several cancers.
But I claim for them that they are twin brothers, and etymologically the descendants of a Frankish king.
Panzer, a cuirass, is etymologically a pauncher, or defence for the paunch.
We prefer the form which we have employed, because it is etymologically correct.
It means, etymologically, the "War-man," the "man of hosts."
etymologically the word "anæmia" signifies a want of the normal quantity of blood.
etymologically it is no doubt identical with masjid, mezquita, mosque.
etymologically and literally, perception means the act of grasping or taking in, and also the result of that action.
etymologically, which is no true neuter of who, but a compound word.
It is now etymologically meaningless,—men also grow hysterical.
late 14c., ethimolegia "facts of the origin and development of a word," from Old French et(h)imologie (14c., Modern French étymologie), from Latin etymologia, from Greek etymologia, properly "study of the true sense (of a word)," from etymon "true sense" (neuter of etymos "true, real, actual," related to eteos "true") + -logia "study of, a speaking of" (see -logy).
In classical times, of meanings; later, of histories. Latinized by Cicero as veriloquium. As a branch of linguistic science, from 1640s. Related: Etymological; etymologically.