来自盎格鲁法语*escauberc,剑鞘，来自 Proto-Germanic*sker-berg,剑鞘，来自 PIE*sker,砍，劈， 词源同 score,shear,-berg,保护，来自 PIE*berg,保护，词源同 burg,bury.词义由砍，劈引申为刀， 剑。
- scabbard:  English acquired scabbard from Anglo-Norman escaubers. This appears to have been a compound formed from Old High German scār, which usually meant ‘scissors’ but was also used for ‘sword’ (it came from the same base that produced English shear), and the element -berc ‘protection’ (as in hauberk , which etymologically means ‘neck-protection’), which was derived from bergan ‘protect’ (a relative of English borough, borrow, bury, etc). So essentially, a scabbard is ‘sword-protection’.
=> borough, borrow, bury, share, shear, shirt, short, skirt
- scabbard (n.)
- c. 1300, from Anglo-French *escauberc "sheath, vagina" (13c.), from Frankish or another Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *sker-berg-, literally "sword-protector," from *skar "blade" (source also of Old High German scar "scissors, blade, sword," from PIE *(s)ker- (1) "to cut;" see shear (v.)) + *berg- "protect" (source also of Old High German bergan "to protect;" see bury).
- 1. The dagger stuck tightly in the silver scabbard.
- 2. It would be some time before the sword and its scabbard fitted together.
- 3. To draw from or as if from a sheath or scabbard.
- 4. After scabbard film accumulates fluid operation how should recuperate?
- 5. He made a very beautiful scabbard for his knife.
[ scabbard 造句 ]