What is the full form of the east

east, the

East m. (Mostly without article) ‘Cardinal direction of sunrise’, (with article) ‘the eastern area of ​​the earth, the eastern part of a certain area and its inhabitants’. Ahd.ōstan mn (around 1000), mhd.ōsten mn, mnd.ōsten (e) n., Mnl.oosten (e) n., Nl.oosten n. Are nouns of the directional adverb ahd.ōstana 'from the east' (9 Century), mhd.ōsten (e) 'to, in the east', asächs.ōstan (a) 'in the, from the east', mnd.ōsten (e) 'in the, to the east', aengl.ēasten (e) 'from the east', anord.austan 'from the east'. These include other directional adverbs such as ahd.ōst 'in the east' (around 800), mnd.ōst 'in the east', mnl.nl.oost 'after, in the east', aengl.ēast 'east, in, from the east' as well ahd.ōstar 'in, to the east' (9th century), mhd.ōster 'in the east', asächs.ōstar 'east, eastward', mnd.ōster, mnl.ooster 'east', aengl. (Comparative) ēasterra, ēastra east ’, anord.austr to the east’. The shapes can be exceptionally. compare with awest.ušastara- 'east', Latin oyster 'south wind', austrālis 'south', lett.austrumi (plur.) 'east', aslaw.zaustra 'in the morning', so that from ie. * from (e ) st (e) ro- or * aust (e) ro- 'east' can be assumed. As forms without the suffix ie.-t (e) ro-, the s-tribes or their further development aind.uṣā́ḥ 'Frühlicht', Greek héos, (ion.) Ēṓs (ἕως, ἠώς, from * āusōs), Latin aurōra (from * āusōsā or * ausōsā) 'dawn' and with r-suffix aind.usráḥ 'morning', Greek a͞urion (αὔριον) 'tomorrow', lit. fromŕà 'dawn, dawn'. Ie. * Ā̌us-, * us- 'dawn' (including the abbreviated ie. * U̯es-; cf. stretched aind.vāsará- adj. 'Morning, shining', noun 'day', mir.fāir 'sunrise '). East m. (Without article) 'Direction of the sunrise' (15th century), (with article) 'Wind blowing from this direction, east wind' (17th century), probably (to the north and south) shortened from the east ( see above), supported by East, which is common in seaman's language (cf. mnd.ōst after 'East'). east adj. ‘coming from the east, concerning the east’ (16th century).