Probably obsolete in modern Irish (though not so in ScG). Further etymology debatable: either < PCelt. *serrā ‘sickle’ < PIE *serp- 'sickle, cut'; or <- Lat. serra f. 'saw' < PItal. sersā- 'saw' < PIE *sers-h₂- 'cutting off'.
Michiel de Vaan. Etymological Dictionary of Latin and the other Italic Languages. Indo-European Etymological Dictionaries Online. Edited by Alexander Lubotsky. Brill. Brill Online.
Dictionary of the Irish language: based mainly on old and middle Irish materials. (1913-1976). Dublin: Royal Irish Academy. Online at: http://edil.qub.ac.uk/dictionary/search.php
Matasović, Ranko. Etymological Dictionary of Proto-Celtic. Indo-European Etymological Dictionaries Online. Edited by Alexander Lubotsky. Brill. Brill Online: http://iedo.brillonline.nl.ludwig.lub.lu.se/dictionaries/content/proto-celtic/index.html
Ó Dónaill, Niall & De Bhaldraithe, Tomás (red.) (1977). Foclóir Gaeilge-Béarla. Baile Átha Cliath: An Rún.
Robert Farren, PIE culture words collection, 2017
Any ancestors and descendants of the selected element are shown in the graph, but siblings and cousins are not.
The element in question is marked in green.
When the etymological tree is displayed in hierarchical style, the nodes can be repositioned manually only within their level.
(Note that the node configuration is not saved in any way.)
The graph as a whole can be zoomed in on by scrolling and can be enlarged by dragging the right-lower corner.
Left-click on a node or edge to show additional information and links. In some browsers, the graph may be savable as an image when right-clicking on it.
This map shows the etymological links in a geographic context.