A new research on Sweden’s names

A new research on Sweden’s names
I have researched Sweden’s name for 38 years and recently I have come up with a new idea that I have become sure of:
I think the word ed (að, oath) is hidden in various Swedish names:
The starting point is:
væringr: “sworn oath”.
I think that they have not only found the meaning of svear, they have also not noticed the endings in Sweden’s old name which together have meant “those who swear to the gods”.
My views like solving a system of equations:
The old names of the Swedes meant worshipers of the gods.
Ruotsi means asa worshippers, also, Svions, Värings, Svear och Swedes:
rote (n.)
c. 1300, “custom, habit,” in phrase bi rote “by heart,” a word of unknown origin.
ऋत adj. Rta (rita) true
ऋत n. Rta sacrifice
ऋत n. Rta vow
ऋत n. Rta oath
ऋत n. Rta promise
आशा f. AzA (AsA) space[god]
Asa gods means: gods by which one swears:
Oath: middle English oth, from Old English að “judicial swearing”.
Svion: those who singer the religious chant of the gods.
swan “swan,” from Proto-Germanic *swanaz “singer”.
væringr: “sworn oath”.
Swede (swe[r]-ede): “sworn oath”.
(Those who swear oath to gods).
Svear: “sworn oath” (swear):
Sverige: land of those who take oath:
swear (v.)
Middle English sweren, from Old English swerian, swerigean, “take or utter an oath, make a solemn declaration with an appeal to divinity” (class VI strong verb; past tense swor, past participle sworen), from Proto-Germanic *swērjanan (source also of Old Saxon swerian, Old Frisian swera, Old Norse sverja, Danish sverge, Middle Dutch swaren, Old High German swerien, German schwören, Gothic swaren “to swear”).
गय m. gaya house
word-forming element meaning “earth, the Earth,” ultimately from Greek geo-, combining form of Attic and Ionic gē “the earth, land, a land or country” (see Gaia).
The names of the Edda books are also associated with oaths (ed) and religious songs:
Edda (n.) derived from Old Norse oðr “spirit, mind, passion, song, poetry” (cognate with Old Irish faith “poet,” Welsh gwawd “poem,” Old English woþ “sound, melody, song,” Latin vates “seer, soothsayer.
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