> --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Abdullah Konushevci"
> <akonushevci@> wrote:
> > --- In email@example.com, "Alvin Ekmekciu" <a96_aeu@>
> > >attested
> > > --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Abdullah Konushevci"
> > > <akonushevci@> wrote:
> > > >
> > Alb erë 'wind' is usually explained from reconstructed non
> > Rom form *aira (Meyer). My view is that this basic word isinherited,
> > but about it later.rose'
> > Konushevci
> In PIE exists two roots *H1er- 'set in motion' (horizontally) and
> *H3er- 'set in motion' (vertically), but their similarity in meaning
> made them laible to confusion (Mallory-Adams, 391).
> If we start from regular verbal phrase: u çue një erë 'the wind
> then we may assume that Alb erë 'wind, odor, smell, perfume, scent,present,
> aroma' is derived from second theme *eH3r-eH2 of first theme *H3er-,
> so it has cognates in Latin orior 'rise', till forms in *neu-
> i.e. Skt r.noti 'sets in motion', Av &r&naoti 'sets in motion', GrkAlb. erë is nothing else that the Romanian aer, finally from Latin
> ornu:mi 'stir up' and Arm y-arnem 'stand up' seem to have both
> meanings. Hit arta 'stands, is present, occurs' must reflect *H1er-,
> but semantically is compatible only with *H3er-