Origin of ailMiddle English eilen from Old English eglian, to afflict with dread, trouble from egle, harmful; akin to Gothic agls, infamous, Old Norse agi from source awe
An example of ail is for an older person to have poor health.
verbailed, ail·ing, ails
Origin of ailMiddle English eilen from Old English eglian from egle troublesome
(comparative ailer or more ail, superlative ailest or most ail)
From Middle English eyle, eile, from Old English eġle (“hideous, loathsome, hateful, horrid, troublesome, grievous, painful”), from Proto-Germanic *agluz (“cumbersome, tedious, burdensome, tiresome”), from Proto-Indo-European *agʰlo-, *agʰ- (“offensive, disgusting, repulsive, hateful”). Cognate with Gothic (aglus, “hard, difficult”).
(third-person singular simple present ails, present participle ailing, simple past and past participle ailed)
From Old English eġlan, eġlian (“to trouble, afflict”), cognate with Gothic (agljan, “to distress”).
From Old English eġl.
- O16u3) If we replace 440136u3 in this expression by g405 6 u 3, the method of § 68 gives A -Q AIL h (uo + 5 u 1 + u2 + 6u3 + u4 + 5 14 6 + us); the expression on the right-hand side being an approximate expression for B, and differing from it only by s1eH5 6 u 3.
- Of the area A, f f xdxdy = o, ffydxdy = 0, (6) R = p hA, (7) xhA = - cos a f f x 2 dA - sin affxydA, fxydA, (8) yhA = - cos a ff xydA - sin ail y 2 dA.
- Ail the larger rivers, except the Gumti, as well as most of the smaller streams, have beds hardly sunk below the general level; and in time of floods they burst through their banks and carve out new channels.
- If anything ail a man, so that he does not perform his functions, if he have a pain in his bowels even--for that is the seat of sympathy--he forthwith sets about reforming--the world.
- 4c men fOatfrcryteyou/anbper(ccutc you/ artb O at f at f iy f:ayc ail of a e 141.'101 a i lay'tlrt you 1,-.r fly cioyc+t all arc u)youre rc roHr =' FIG.