Sermeti (Latinki: Sarmatae ya zi Sauromatae, Yunanki: Σαρμάται, Σαυρομάται) şarê do İrankiyo kıhano kı İV seserra 5. dı veciyo miyan u heta İD seserra 4. hukım ramıto. Şarê Sermeti zıwananê İrankiyan ra zıwanê İskıtki qal kerdêne. Sermetan rocvetışê qıtay Ewropa dı, bınê Koyanê Urali dı u zımey Deryay Siyay dı weşiya xo ramıta.
- Brzezinski, Richard; Mielczarek, Mariusz (2002). The Sarmatians, 600 BC-AD 450. Osprey Publishing. p. 39.
(..) Indeed, it is now accepted that the Sarmatians merged in with pre-Slavic populations.
- Adams, Douglas Q. (1997). Encyclopedia of Indo-European Culture. Taylor & Francis. p. 523.
(..) In their Ukrainian and Polish homeland the Slavs were intermixed and at times overlain by Germanic speakers (the Goths) and by Iranian speakers (Scythians, Sarmatians, Alans) in a shifting array of tribal and national configurations.
- Women in Russia. Stanford University Press. 1977. p. 3.
(..) Ancient accounts link the Amazons with the Scythians and the Sarmatians, who successively dominated the south of Russia for a millennium extending back to the seventh century B.C. The descendants of these peoples were absorbed by the Slavs who came to be known as Russians.
- Slovene Studies. 9–11. Society for Slovene Studies. 1987. p. 36.
(..) For example, the ancient Scythians, Sarmatians (amongst others), and many other attested but now extinct peoples were assimilated in the course of history by Proto-Slavs.
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- Encyclopædia Britannica 1911: "Sarmatae"
- Studies in the History and Language of the Sarmatians
- Ptolemaic Map (Digital Scriptorium)
- Map of Sarmatia 1697
- Kurgans, Ritual Sites, and Settlements: Eurasian Bronze and Iron Age
- THE ANONYMOUS PILGRIM OF BORDEAUX (333 A.D.)
- Nomadic Art of the Eastern Eurasian Steppes, an exhibition catalog from The Metropolitan Museum of Art (fully available online as PDF), which contains material on Sarmatians