none (pron.)

Middle English non, none, from Old English nan "not one, not any, no person; not the least part," from ne "not" (see no) + an "one" (see one). Cognate with Old Saxon, Middle Low German nen, Old Norse neinn, Middle Dutch, Dutch neen, Old High German, German nein "no," and analogous to Latin non- (see non-). It is thus the negative of one, an, and a (1).

As an adverb, "1650s, "by no means;" 1799 as "in no respect or degree, to no extent." As an adjective from late Old English; since c. 1600 reduced to no except in a few archaic phrases, especially before vowels, such as none other, none the worse.

updated on July 08, 2019

Definitions of none from WordNet
none (n.)
a canonical hour that is the ninth hour of the day counting from sunrise;
none (n.)
a service in the Roman Catholic Church formerly read or chanted at 3 PM (the ninth hour counting from sunrise) but now somewhat earlier;
none (adv.)
not at all or in no way;
shirt looked none the worse for having been slept in
none too prosperous
seemed none too pleased with his dinner
the passage is none too clear
none (adj.)
not any;
thou shalt have none other gods before me
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