ócmíl

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Forms: ócmílid

n d,m. and ócmílid a young soldier : óc mil (gl. tiro), Sg. 47b2 . Later a soldier, warrior : ócmilid armach, PH 7230 (n s.). na hocmiledu .i. principes belli (gl. athletas), Gild. Lor. 51. da saigdeoraib ┐ da n-occmiledhaiph etromaib, CCath. 5708.

ócnat

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n (óc+-nat, fem. dim. suff., see Thurn. Hdb. § 273 ; in follg. exx. treated as o-st.) a young person : séim anim ocnait `slight is the blemish of a young man', RC xxvi 16 § 14 (glossed .i. is bec ind anim do neoch a bith óc, LL 186b24 ). etir laechu is laecheasa . . . etir ócu is ócnatu both youths and maidens (?), Anecd. ii 34.12 .

ocnóe?

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n fochoid ocnóe (one of the functions of a `fili'), RC xxvi 24.3 = fochatu occnae, YBL: `tribulation of young men', Stokes, as if = óc-nóe; the gl. in LL 187a51 : is fo chataid biim con ríg co mbiim i n-amsa, seems intended for the read- ing: oc nóe.

ocobal?

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n ocobal .i. buna[d], Lec. Gl. 331 = ocubal, 152 ; ocobol, M 145 . Stokes suggests occomal = accomal.

ocois

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x see 3 ocus.

ocrach

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x see occorach.

ocras

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x see occoras.

ocsai

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n (? ócsuí compd. of óc and suí) m. name of a learned or professional class: oc sai, comsaire dō fri hairig tuisi, Laws v 102.3 (i.e. he was on social equality with the `aire túise'): glossed .i. in ti is oc saidecht .i. forcedlaid a teacher, ib. 11 .

ocse

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n (abstr. of 1 ocus?) nearness, proximity ? tria meit a rait[h] ┐ t[r]ia ocse a fertae `the nearness (?) of her miracles', Lism.L. 327.11 = Ir. Texts i 14.18 .

? octach

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adj o,ā. epithet of a sea or ocean: issind acen octaig duind, LL 278a8 .

octaid, (? octad)

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n f. (Lat. octas, octad-) octave (of a Church festival): i n-octaidh na hEpifania, ALC i 398.18 .