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Category:

Почта

Пост - Post - Postamt (управление "Amt") - Почтамт - из неправильного произношения Поштамт так как внутри слова st не читается как шт

Посты существовали и до прихода тюрков с юга. Это доказывают археологические раскопки скифских поселения на одной широте по всему континенту.

Произошла смена постов.

Всё больше по краюшку не высовывая дальше носа на север шли тюрки.

Тюрки стащили вестовые столбы с перекрёстков и поставили себе на могильники в Хакасии и это видно по знакам имеющих раннее происхождение на них.

На западе объяснят происхождение слова Пост

Etymologie

Der Wechselposten (lateinisch mutatio posita) war der festgelegte Ort, an dem bei der Pferdepost der Pferdewechsel stattfand.

Der erste römische Kaiser Augustus richtete wohl als erster diese Poststationen ein, die eine Tagesreise voneinander entfernt auf festgelegten Wegen (lateinisch cursus publicus) lagen. 

Erst ab 1521 tauchte das Wort Post in Deutschland auf.

Die Post ...unter Einfluss von französisch poste < italienisch posta = Poststation < spätlateinisch posita (statio oder mansio) = festgesetzt(er Aufenthaltsort), zu lateinisch positum, Position

Le mot a été emprunté à l'italien posta, qui désignait à l'origine la place réservée, dans l'écurie d'un relais, à chaque cheval posté assurant le transport du courrier.

post (n.1)

"a timber set upright," from Old English post "pillar, doorpost," and Old French post "post, upright beam," both from Latin postis "door, post, doorpost," perhaps from por- "forth" (see pro-) + stare "to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand, make or be firm."

Similar compounds are Sanskrit prstham "back, roof, peak," Avestan parshti "back," Greek pastas "porch in front of a house, colonnade," Middle High German virst "ridepole," Lithuanian pirštas, Old Church Slavonic pristu "finger" (PIE *por-st-i-).

post (n.2)

"place when on duty," 1590s, from Middle French poste "place where one is stationed," also, "station for post horses" (16c.), from Italian posto "post, station," from Vulgar Latin *postum, from Latin positum, neuter past participle of ponere "to place, to put" (see position (n.)). Earliest sense in English was military; meaning "job, position" is attested 1690s.

post (n.3)

"mail system," c. 1500, "riders and horses posted at intervals," from post (n.2) on notion of riders and horses "posted" at intervals along a route to speed mail in relays, probably formed on model of Middle French poste in this sense (late 15c.). Meaning "system for carrying mail" is from 1660s.

post (v.1)

"to affix (a paper, etc.) to a post" (in a public place), hence, "to make known," 1630s, from post (n.1). Related: Posted; posting.

post (v.2)

in bookkeeping, "to transfer from a day book to a formal account," 1620s, from post (n.2) via a figurative sense of "carrying" by post horses. Related: Posted; posting.

post (v.3)

"to send through the postal system," 1837, from post (n.3). Earlier, "to travel with relays of horses" (1530s). Related: Posted; posting.

post (v.4)

"to put up bail money," 1781, from one of the nouns post, but which one is uncertain. Related: Posted; posting.

post (v.5)

"to station at a post," from post (n.2). Related: Posted; posting.

post (adv.)

1540s, "with post horses," hence, "rapidly;" especially in the phrase to ride post "go rapidly," from post (n.3).

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