[C] [D] [E]
[F] [G] [H]
[I] [J] [K]
[L] [M] [N]
[O] [P] [Q]
[R] [S] [T]
[U] [V] [W]
[X] [Y] [Z]
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I 1Definition: I, the ninth letter of the English alphabet,
takes its form from the Phoenician, through the Latin and the Greek. The Phoenician letter was probably of Egyptian origin. Its original value was nearly the same as that of the Italian I, or long e as in mete.
Etymologically I is most closely related to e, y, j, g; as in dint, dent, beverage, L.
bibere; E. kin, AS.
cynn; E. thin, AS.
/ynne; E. dominion, donjon, dungeon.
I 2Definition: In our old
authors, I was often used for ay (or aye), yes, which is pronounced nearly like it.
I 3Definition: As a numeral, I
I 4Definition: The nominative case of the pronoun of the first person; the word with which a speaker or writer
I 5Definition: the 9th letter of the Roman alphabet
I 6Definition: the smallest whole number or a numeral
representing this number; "he has the one but will need a two and three to go with it"; "they had lunch at one"
I 7Definition: a nonmetallic element belonging to the
halogens; used especially in medicine and photography and in
dyes; occurs naturally only in combination in small quantities (as in sea water or
i 8Definition: used of a single unit or thing; not two or more; "`ane'' is Scottish"