What would you like to do?
What does the latin word mean mean?
Imperator was a title originally roughly equivalent to commander during the period of the Roman Republic. The English word emperor derives from the Latin word "imperator", v…ia its French descendent empereur. There is no direct Latin equivalent of the English word emperor... Commander.
sub means "under"
Estne is composed of the verb est, "is", plus the enclitic particle -ne. This particle is attached to a salient word in a sentence (usually, the first word) to indicate that t…he sentence is a question. For example: Est Caesar magnus imperator: "Caesar is a great general."Estne Caesar magnus imperator: "Is Caesar a great general?"
Populus is a singular collective noun in Latin meaning "people" in the sense of "a people" (i.e., a nation, a tribe) or "the people" (either "the multitude" or as a group of R…oman citizens separate from the Senate and/or from the lower classes). Populus means "people". No matching link found. No matching link found.
Etiam is the latin word for also.
"To lead" is ducere. The metal is plumbum.
This is the dative case of the noun Latus which means "side:"
When followed by a noun in the ablative case, the Latin preposition in means "in" or "on". When followed by a noun in the accusative case it means "into", "onto" or sometimes …"against" (e.g. impetum in Persas, "an attack against the Persians"). The verbal prefix in- can have the same meaning as the preposition, as in, for example, ingredi, "to go in; to enter" from in- and gradi, "to go". Or it can have a negative meaning, like the English prefix "un-": e.g., incredibilis, "unbelievable", from in- and credere, "to believe".
The Latin word die is the ablative singular of the word for day, dies. It appears in the legal phrase sine die, which means literally "without a day" and means that a proceedi…ng has been adjourned or postponed until an unspecified date. The Latin verb meaning "to die" is mori, as in the famous phrase from Horace (and Wilfred Owen), Dulce et decorum est pro patria mori, "It is pleasant and fitting to die for one's country."
Bios is not Latin, it is Greek, and it means "life"
The Latin word calculus means "pebble". It is still used this way in medicine, where "calculus" can be used to refer to a kidney stone or gallstone, and by extension to the mi…neral buildup on teeth also called "tartar". The mathematical term "calculus" derives from the ancient use of pebbles as counters on counting tables (abacuses).
There are actually a few words for honor (that I can find; there's probably more that I haven't come across). Here are some words for honor, and there meanings. hon…or, honoris [noun, 3rd, masc.] honor, respect/regard, mark of esteem, reward, dignity/grace, public office decus, decoris [noun, 3rd, neut.] glory/splendor, honor/distinction, deeds, dignity/virtue, decorum, grace/beauty adoro, adorare, adoravi, adoratus [verb, 1st conj.] honor, adore, worship, pay homage, reverence; beg, plead with, appeal to honoro, honorare, honoravi, honoratus [verb, 1st conj.] respect, honor veneror, venerari, veneratus sum [verb, 1st conj, deponent] adore, revere, do homage to, honor, venerate; worship; beg, pray, entreat
I doubt there is a direct translation for jubilant (see paragraph below for why), but you could say "laetissimus" (pronounced light-iss-im-uss), the superlative of "Laetus", w…hich means happy. Being the superlative, "laetissimus" means very happy. English is a somewhat unusual language in that it has many words for the same concept i.e. to convey "big", one could say big, large, massive, enormous, huge, gargantuan, colossal et cetera. (As an aside, "Et cetera" is Latin for "and the others/ the rest.") Latin, on the other hand, does not; there is probably no direct translation for jubilant, which is one of the many words in English for happy. Instead, there are a handful of Latin words meaning happy, to be modified to suit the degree of happiness. TLDR: "Laetissimus", pronounced light-iss-(as in hiss, not is)-im-uss(as in bus, not us)