most

From Middle English most, moste, from Old English mǣst, māst, from Proto-Germanic *maistaz, *maist. Cognate with Scots mast, maist (most), Saterland Frisian maast (most), West Frisian meast (most), Dutch meest (most), German meist (most), Danish and Swedish mest (most), Icelandic mestur (most).

The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout § Translations.

From the earlier ma (now), which in modern Hungarian means “today” + -st. For the suffix, compare valamelyest.[1]

It can be suffixed from its variant mostan: mostantól (from now on), mostanra (by now), mostanig (until now), or the latter more commonly formed with -a-, mostanáig (until now).

most m (definite singular mosten, indefinite plural moster, definite plural mostene)

most m (definite singular mosten, indefinite plural mostar, definite plural mostane)

most m (genitive singular mosta, nominative plural mosty, genitive plural mostov, declension pattern of dub)