Norwegian dating customs
Words in American English and British English can also often be traced back to a common ancestor, but that ancestor is not Proto-Anglic.--Lambiam , 2 September 2018 (UTC) That makes sense.
Indonesian sambal is listed as one of the descendants of Malay sambal, along with Dutch, English, Afrikaans and etc.
Are there any Afrikaans editors here on Wiktionary? I'm interested to know whether sambal was introduced to Britain from South Africa or from the Malay archipelago.
Kevin Up (talk) , 2 September 2018 (UTC) I can't find the word in Cambridge or Macmillan, but Oxford and Merriam-Webster indicates the word to be of Malay origin. Kevin Up (talk) , 2 September 2018 (UTC) If anyone borrowed it from Indonesian it should be the Dutch, but that lemma just states, “from Malay”, which, I think, is plausible enough.
These are two almost identical in spelling English derivatives of the same Hebrew phrase (the well-known תֹהוּ וָבֹהוּ from the Book of Genesis).
The first is said here to refer specifically to a "formless chaos" or "void".