port (n.4) Look up port at Dictionary.com
type of sweet dark-red wine, 1690s, shortened from Oporto, city in northwest Portugal from which the wine originally was shipped to England; from O Porto "the port" (see port (n.1)).
port (v.) Look up port at Dictionary.com
"to carry," from Middle French porter, from Latin portare "to carry," from PIE *prto-, suffixed form of PIE root *per- (2) "to lead, pass over." Related: Ported; porting.
port (n.1) Look up port at Dictionary.com
"harbor," Old English port "harbor, haven," reinforced by Old French port "harbor, port; mountain pass;" Old English and Old French words both from Latin portus "port, harbor," originally "entrance, passage," figuratively "place of refuge, asylum," from PIE *prtu- "a going, a passage," suffixed form of root *per- (2) "to lead, pass over."

Meaning "left side of a ship" (looking forward from the stern) is attested from 1540s, from notion of "the side facing the harbor" (when a ship is docked). It replaced larboard in common usage to avoid confusion with starboard; officially so by Admiralty order of 1844 and U.S. Navy Department notice of 1846. Figurative sense "place of refuge" is attested from early 15c.; phrase any port in a storm first recorded 1749. A port of call (1810) is one paid a scheduled visit by a ship.
port (n.2) Look up port at Dictionary.com
"gateway," Old English port "portal, door, gate, entrance," from Old French porte "gate, entrance," from Latin porta "city gate, gate; door, entrance," from PIE root *per- (2) "to lead, pass over." Specific meaning "porthole, opening in the side of a ship" is attested from c. 1300.
port (n.3) Look up port at Dictionary.com
"bearing, mien," c. 1300, from Old French port, from porter "to carry," from Latin portare "to carry," from PIE root *per- (2) "to lead, pass over."