How did Levi Lusko's daughter die

to die

German [edit]

Etymology [edit]

From Middle High Germanto die, from Old High Germandie, from Proto-Germanic* sterbaną, itself either from Proto-Indo-European* (s) terp-("To lose force; lose sensibility, become numb; be dead, be motionless") or from Proto-Indo-European* dying(“To be stiff, become stiff”). Cognate with Low Germanstarve, starve, Dutchsterven, West Frisianstjerre, Englishstarve.

Pronunciation [edit]

  • IPA(key): / ˈƩtɛʁbən /, [ˈʃtɛʁbən], [ˈʃtɛɐ̯bən], [ˈʃtɛʁbm̩], [ˈʃtɛɐ̯bm̩]
  • Hyphenation: to die

Verb [edit]

to die (class 3 strong, third-person singular presentdies, past tensedied, past participledied, past subjunctivedie, auxiliarybe)

  1. (intransitive) to die
    My dog ​​is died. - My dog ​​has died.
  2. (transitive, with accusative or genitive) to die of a (particular kind of) death
    The victim is a terrible death died. - The victim died a terrible death.

Conjugation [edit]

Conjugation of to die (class 3 strong, auxiliary be)

1Rare except in very formal contexts; alternative in would normally preferred.

Composed forms of to die (class 3 strong, auxiliary be)

Derived terms [edit]

See also [edit]

Further reading [edit]

  • “Die” in Duden on-line
  • “Die” in Digital dictionary of the German language