How many points in Scrabble is sere worth? sere how many points in Words With Friends? What does sere mean? Get all these answers on this page.
See how to calculate how many points for sere.
Is sere a Scrabble word?
Yes. The word sere is a Scrabble US word. The word sere is worth 4 points in Scrabble:
Is sere a Scrabble UK word?
Yes. The word sere is a Scrabble UK word and has 4 points:
Is sere a Words With Friends word?
Yes. The word sere is a Words With Friends word. The word sere is worth 4 points in Words With Friends (WWF):
|ERES 4||REES 4|
|SEER 4||SERE 4|
|ERE 3||ERS 3|
|REE 3||RES 3|
|SEE 3||SER 3|
|EE 2||ER 2|
|ES 2||RE 2|
sere esre sree rsee erse rese seer eser seer eser eesr eesr sree rsee sere esre rese erse eres rees eers eers rees eres
Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word sere. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in sere.
From Middle English ser, sere, seare, seer, seere, seir, seyr (“dry, withered; emaciated, shrivelled; brittle; bare; dead, lifeless; barren, useless”), from Old English sēar, sīere (“dry, withered; barren; sere”), from Proto-Germanic *sauzaz (“dry, parched”), from Proto-Indo-European *h₂sews-, *sh₂ews- (“to be dry”). Cognate with Dutch zoor (“dry and coarse”), Greek αὖος (aὖos, “dry”), Lithuanian sausas (“dry”), Middle Low German sôr (Low German soor (“arid, dry”)), Old Church Slavonic suχŭ (suχŭ, “dry”),. Doublet of sear and sare.
sere (comparative serer, superlative serest)
From Latin serere, present active infinitive of serō (“to entwine, interlace, link together; to join in a series, string together”), ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *ser- (“to bind, tie together; to thread”).
sere (plural seres)
From Old French serre (modern French serre (“talon”)), from serrer (“to grip tightly; to shut”) (modern French serrer (“to squeeze; to tighten”)), from Vulgar Latin serrāre (“to close, shut”), from Late Latin serāre, present active infinitive of serō (“to fasten with a bolt; to bar, bolt”), from sera (“bar for fastening doors”), from serō (“to bind or join together; entwine, interlace, interweave, plait”); see further at etymology 2.
sere (plural seres)
From Middle English ser, sere, schere, seer, seere, seir, seyr, seyre (“different; diverse, various; distinct, individual; parted, separated; many, several”), from Old Norse sér (“for oneself; separately”, dative reflexive pronoun, literally “to oneself”), from sik (“oneself, myself, yourself, herself, himself; ourselves, yourselves, themselves”), from Proto-Germanic *sek (“oneself”), from Proto-Indo-European *swé (“self”). The English word is cognate with Danish sær (“singular”), især (“especially, particularly”), German sich (“oneself; herself, himself, itself; themselves”), Icelandic sig (“oneself; herself, himself, itself; themselves”), Latin sē (“herself, himself, itself; themselves”), Scots seir, Swedish sär (“particularly”).
sere (comparative more sere, superlative most sere)
From Late Latin sēra, from ellipsis of Latin sēra diēs, from sērus (“late”). Compare Italian sera, Venetian séra, Romansch saira, seira, Romanian seară, French soir.
sere f (plural seris)
From French serrer.
Form of the verb serō (“I sow or plant”).
Form of the verb serō (“I join or weave”).
Form of sērus.
From Latin esse (“to be”). The present subjunctive is influenced by Latin sedeō (“sit”) (present infinitive sedēre).
From Old Dutch sēro. Equivalent to sêer + -e.
From Old English sēar, from Proto-Germanic *sauzaz. Doublet of sor (“sorrel”).
From Old Norse sér, dative of sik, from Proto-Germanic *siz, dative and instrumental of *sek, from Proto-Indo-European *swé (“self”).
From Old French seür.
(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)
sere (definite accusative sereyi, plural sereler)
Related to Persian سر (sar).