A young hart.
An example of a hart is a stag.
Origin of hartMiddle English hert ; from Old English heorot, akin to German hirsch ; from Indo-European base an unverified form ?er-, head, what is on the head, horn from source rein(deer) and amp; Classical Latin cervus, hart
nounpl. harts or hart
Origin of hartMiddle English, from Old English heorot; see ker-1 in Indo-European roots.
Middle English hert, from Old English heorot (“stag”), from Proto-Germanic *herutaz (compare Dutch hert, German Hirsch, Danish/Swedish hjort), from Pre-Germanic *k̑erudo, from Proto-Indo-European *ḱóru (“horn”).
Compare Welsh carw (“deer”), Latin cervus (“deer”), cervīx (“nape of the neck”), Lithuanian kárvė (“cow”), Russian корова (koróva, “cow”), Ancient Greek κόρυδος (korudos, “crested lark”), κορυφή (koruphē, “summit, crown of the head”), κορύπτω (koruptō, “to butt with horns”), Avestan (srū), (sruuā, “horn; claw, talon”), Sanskrit [script?] (śarabháḥ, “mythical antelope”). More at horn.
- Obsolete spelling of heart.
hart - Computer Definition
(Highway Addressable Remote Transducer) A widely used wired sensor network protocol that dates back to the Bell 202 standard in the 1980s. An extension to the 4-20 mA analog signal, HART superimposes a 1,200 bps signal onto the line that provides bi-directional communications with instruments in the field. See 4-20 mA and WirelessHART.