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Q: Give the original language from which this term was derived. You may use a dictionary. zebra Dutch Greek Hebrew Latin Marathi Portuguese
A: First in 1844, from French prot?ine, coined in 1838 by Dutch chemist Gerhard Johan Mulder (1802-1880), perhaps on suggestion of Berzelius, [ from Greek proteios "the first quality," from protos "first." Originally a theoretical substance thought to be essential to life, the modern use is from German Protein, borrowed intact in English 1907. ]
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User: Give the original language from which this term was derived. You may use a dictionary. zebra Dutch Greek Hebrew Latin Marathi Portuguese

Weegy: First in 1844, from French prot?ine, coined in 1838 by Dutch chemist Gerhard Johan Mulder (1802-1880), perhaps on suggestion of Berzelius, [ from Greek proteios "the first quality," from protos "first." Originally a theoretical substance thought to be essential to life, the modern use is from German Protein, borrowed intact in English 1907. ]
mrspainter22|Points 272|

User: Give the original language from which this term was derived. You may use a dictionary. mongoose Dutch Greek Hebrew Latin Marathi Portuguese Question #17MultipleChoice Score: Give the original language from which this term was derived. You may use a dictionary. protein DutchGreekHebrewLatinMarathiPortuguese

Weegy: #15 mid 17th century (originally as tap-too) from Dutch taptoe!, literally 'close the tap (of the cask)!' #16Origin: Old English, from ecclesiastical Latin, from Greek am?n, from Hebrew '?m?n 'truth, certainty', [ [ used adverbially as expression of agreement or consent, and adopted in the Septuagint as a solemn expression of belief or affirmation #17 early 17th century: from Italian, Spanish, or Portuguese, originally in the sense 'wild ass', perhaps ultimately from Latin equiferus, from equus 'horse' + ferus 'wild' ] ]
toPert00|Points 111|

User: Give the original language from which this term was derived. You may use a dictionary. protein Dutch Greek Hebrew Latin Marathi Portuguese

Weegy: First in 1844, from French prot?ine, coined in 1838 by Dutch chemist Gerhard Johan Mulder (1802-1880), perhaps on suggestion of Berzelius, [ from Greek proteios "the first quality," from protos "first." Originally a theoretical substance thought to be essential to life, the modern use is from German Protein, borrowed intact in English 1907. ]
mrspainter22|Points 272|

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