|Hellenic||Greek daér 'husband's brother', acc. daera|
|Italic||Latin lévir 'husband's brother'|
|Indic||Sanskrit devar- 'husband's brother'|
|Armenian||Armenian taigr 'husband's brother'|
|Germanic||Common Germanic *taikur 'husband's brother'
Old High German zeihhur, Old English tácor 'husband's brother'
|Baltic||Lithuanian dieveris 'husband's brother', Latvian dieveris|
|Slavic||Common Slavic *de.verï 'husband's brother'
Russian dever' 'husband's brother', Ukrainaian diver, Belorussian dzever', Bulgarian & Slovene dever, Serbo-Croatian djever, Polish dziewierz
|Notes:||Another family term with the same *-ér suffix denoting family relations. The most interesting cognate here is Latin where we see the initial mutation d > l, as in a few other Latin words. It is interesting also to analyse a Lithuanian word laigonas 'wife's brother' here.|