What does the latin word mutare mean in English?
It means to change. This word is often accosiated with the word mutate and mutation.
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I believe it is "thoughts"
Roads, or streets.
it means he/she orders
The Latin word ancora means "anchor."
The word fi in Latin could be an interjection expressing disgust at a bad smell (equivalent to English "phew!"), or an imperative form of the verb fieri , "be made; be done…". However, if you hear fi quoted in a Latin context nowadays, it's most probably neither of these, but an abbreviation of the word fidelis in the U.S. Marine Corps motto Semper fidelis , "always faithful". This, however, is an English-language usage and not a Latin one.
" Ami's " doesn't look like a Latin word. Ami is a name for a plant known in English as Bishop's weed; amis is a form of the word for a fireman's bucket and would mean "to…, for, by or with buckets". But it's not likely you'd encounter either of these words unless you were a Latin scholar poring over obscure texts.
Majorem means "greater"; the specific form ending in - em is used to modify masculine or feminine nouns in the accusative case (objects of verbs or of some prepositions). It…'s usually encountered in the phrase Ad majorem Dei gloram , "To the greater glory of God."
The meaning of hoc is "this" in place of a noun (with hoc being the pronoun). An example of hoc being usedin a phrase is ad hoc which means "for this", such as an ad ho…c committee or a committee created for a specificpurpose or outcome.
It means "farmers" (accusative plural).
Ubi means where.
it has several meanings eg: temporarily or waiting or in between
They are being called or they are called
You all were being called.
It means "to be called" It is also the second person, plural, passive form. so "They are being called"
I think you may be confused. First of all, your question should have been: What does the English word, 'to do', mean in Latin? Anyways, it's facio, facere. Facio is sing…ular, while facere is plural. Answer 2: I agree with the answer, but just as a quick thing: facio is the first-person singular ("I do"), but facere is the present active infinitive ("to do"), and doesn't have number.