2. eme - oom - uncle, in Scots, specifically maternal uncle http://scots-online.org
timmer - timmer - wooden
gie - (note not gi'e) - gee - give
fang - vang - "catch" - OBoW
blide - bly - happy - OBoW
sikkar - seker - certain
Roup - roep - auction,
CLYPE (v, n): tell tales, strike (esp. with a strap) - Klap - OBoW
dook - dyk - dive
Sent to me from interested Scots speakers:
Unbekent - onbekend
Misken - misken
Lauch - lag
@withaveeay I am not amazed. When I worked in the The Hague in the early 80's my manager was a Geordie who said that for him learning Dutch was quite easy as there were so many similarities.
Historically, there must have been as much communication across the North Sea East-West as North-South, especially for transport of goods, which would have been the main form travel for all but the upper layers of society.