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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The Latin word agricola means "farmer" in English. To say farmers (as in the plural form) you add -ae to agricol. So, to say farmers you say "agricolae."
What the Latin word femina means in English is woman. To saw women you say feminae.
The Latin word patria means "fatherland" or "country" in English . Patria can also mean "native land."
The Latin word "via" means "by way of","by means of" or "through the medium or agency of".
What the Latin word "terra" means in English is Earth or land. Earth, land, or soil.
What the Latin word "puella" means in English is girl. To say girls (as in plural) in Latin you say puellae?
Most of the time, it means "you are", for a singular "you" (plural "you are" is estis ). On occasion it means "you [singular] eat" instead, as an alternative to the regular form edis .
Translating from Latin to English can be just as hard astranslating from English to Latin. The Latin word cirro means crestin English.
The English meaning of the Latin word 'vera' is 'genuine, real or true'. It may go on to mean 'truthful or veracious', and even 'just or reasonable'. The pronunciation is as follows: VAY-rah.
It comes from "videre" which means "to see." "Video" in from Latin to English is present active ("I see.")
One Latin equivalent of the English word 'zeal' is ardor . Another is fervor . Still another is s tudium . Yet another is the much later used noun zelum .
The word 'sanguis' means 'blood' in English. That is where we get derivatives like 'sanguinary'.
The Latin word 'quid' is the neuter form of 'quis', which is the feminine and masculine form. As an interrogative, it means what, who . As an indefinite, it means anybody, anyone, anything .
Spelled that way (with one 'c'), it's a singular imperative meaning "Be idle!" Spelled with two 'c's, vacca , it's the word for "cow".
A plumber is one who works with pipes, which used to be made from lead. Plumbum is Latin for lead.
The Latin word adjutor or adiutor means "helper". The English word co-adjutor comes from it.
Latin words with "nat" generally involve the idea of "birth" or "begetting" (as in natus , "born"), from the Proto-Indo-European root *gen , in its so-called zero-grade form * gn - with loss of the initial g (the g survives in such words as genus "race, kind" and cognatus "born together"…). Latin words with nat - from this source include: Natalis "of birth" Natio "a begetting" -> "a race of people" Nativus "arising from birth" Natura "birth" -> "inborn disposition" "Nat" may also be from Latin natare "to swim," as in the word "natatorium" for a swimming facility. "Nat" can also indicate the element sodium, from the Neo-Latin natrium . Used almost exclusively in medical terms such as "hypernatremia" meaning too high a concentration of sodium in the blood or "hyponatremia", too low a concentration of sodium in the blood. Natron is hydrated sodium carbonate, used in ancient Egypt in the mummification process. (MORE)
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. (MORE)
" 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. (MORE)
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 hoc committee or a committee created for a specificpurpose or outcome.
The Latin word volumen means "scroll" (it comes from the verb volvere , which means "to roll"). Because works of literature were often written on multiple scrolls, volumen also came to refer to a separate part of a larger work, or, in modern terms, a "volume".
It means "to be called" It is also the second person, plural, passive form. so "They are being called"
Are you sure that the word is NAVIGATIERUNT? There is a Latin word NAVIGAVERUNT. In English - "they sailed". (The word "they" may not be necessary in an English translation if the Latin sentence is something like "Nautae navigaverunt" (The sailors sailed), or "Naves navigaverunt" (The ships sailed).…) (MORE)
Filiam is daughter. It is accusative form, meaning that the daughter being spoken about is the object of the sentence.
Sequoia is a tall, evergreen, coniferous tree native to the coastal ranges of southern Oregon ...
Ideo means therefore, for that reason, consequently, as a result. In medieval court cases (always recorded in Latin) it is used to introduced the penalty after guilt has been established: for example " . . . failed the ordeal, therefore [ ideo ] beaten with sticks six times around the church on …Sundays." (MORE)
The word focus ed means nothing in latin The word focus in latin is a fireplace or a hearth and also through metonymy could refer to the home, house or the family, its plural foci is used in our everyday math and science to denote a plural of the English focus but its latin meaning is only a…s a plural of its intent, focus was also sometimes used to reference a funeral pyre or an altar fire To say that someone was or is focused in latin one would find its meaning in several words '( ex ) destinato ', [intentionally] ' animi ', [resolve or intention] ' absorbeo ', [to swallow or gulp down; hence to carry away or engross] ' sepultus' [buried, sunk or immersed]. (MORE)
Ibid. is an English abbreviation of the Latin word ibidem , meaning "in the same place". It is used in notes to the text of a book, where reference has already been made to some other source or book and you want to refer the reader again to the same source: For example- note 23: England Und…er the Norman and Angevin Kings, page 56 note 24: ibid., page 122 (MORE)
It comes from 'vitupero' meaning 'I curse'. Thus, this is 'he/she/it curses'. I believe the word can also mean 'insult' rather than 'curse'. It is meant in the same sense, anyway.
I'm a latin student with an excellent, trust worthy latin dictionary and I can't find the word, so maybe its a spelling mistake, or sometimes like how we have "old english" that spells things differently, it might be an older form of a word, but i have a good feeling the word is something like: seas…on, period, time, temporary... along those lines. sorry i couldn't be more helpful! good luck :) (MORE)
There is no Latin word rubo . There is the verb rubeo , meaning "I am red", or "I am become red", or the masculine noun rubor : redness, blush, modesty, feeling of shame, cause for shame.
It most of the times means "well done, bravo, good luck, etc" and it is used as an exclamation of applause or congratulation. It comes from the Latin adjective "mactus -a -um), which means "worshipped, honored, etc."
The verb sapio has three different meanings: . I taste of . I am intelligent . I show good sense
It is always an error to take a Latin word out of its context, since the meaning is often dictated by the verb, the noun, the preposition or the adjective in the sentence. The word foro can be the ablative or dative form of forus , a gangway on a ship or a row of benches for spectators at a …games; it can also be the dative or ablative form of forum , a marketplace or court of justice. Without the context a correct translation is impossible. (MORE)
Gustat means "he, she or it tastes, sips or has some experience of . . ."
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 singular, while facere is plural. Answer 2: I agree with the answer, but just as a quick thing: facio is the first-person sin…gular ("I do"), but facere is the present active infinitive ("to do"), and doesn't have number. (MORE)
-batis is in the imperfect and is 2nd person plural, so it means "you were doing"
You mean cauda. It means the tail of an animal. And coda is Italian for tail.
"Superant" means "They Overcome/Conquer" Superant comes from the verb, Supero , which is a 1st Conjugation Verb. Four Principle Parts of Supero: Supero, Superare, Superavi, Superatus Present Tense Conjugation of Supero : Singular: 1st Person - Supero (I overcome/conquer) 2n…d Person - Superas (You overcome/conquer) 3rd Person - Superat (He, She, It overcomes/conquers) Plural: 1st Person - Superamus (We overcome/conquer) 2nd Person - Superatis (You [plural] overcome/conquer) 3rd Person - Superant (They overcome/conquer) (MORE)
The Latin feminine noun ancora means an anchor. There is no form of this noun that ends in an -e, so the word ancore is meaningless.
Its not a word, its a name for the goddess more commonly known as Athena.
Speak When used in a sentence as a question, quot means either how many? or what number of?
vidistine is made up of 'vidisti' and 'ne' '-ne' introduces a question 'vidisti' means you (pl.) saw therefore as a question, it would mean don't you (pl.) see?
Think about it, smart one. Trans like Transcontinental.... Long story short, it means across .
Clamo is a Latin first declension verb meaning "I shout" or "I shout the name of . . "
1)tradit=hand over, we get trade 2)hortus=garden, we get horticulture 3) negotium= do business, we get negotiate 4) Canis=dog, we get canine 5)antiquus=old, we get antique 6)agricola=farmer, we get agriculture 7)audit= hears, we get audio 8)barba= beard, we get barber 9)celebrat-same… in latin- celebrate 10)gratiae=thank, we get grattitude 11) habitat= lives, we get habitat 12)homo= human/man, we get homosexual and homosapian 13)in- same in latin and english 14)imitator- same in latin and english 15)inscriptio=inscription 16)iratus=angry, we get irritated 17)laborat=work, we get labour 18) lingua=language 19) luna=moon, we get luna eclispe etc 20) narrat= tell, we get narrate (MORE)
mortuus -a, -um . 1. dead; decayed, extinct; half-dead ; m. as subst. a corpse . . 2. partic. from morior; q.v.
Tribuere means "to assign, impart, allot, give" (e.g. tribute). (In this case, that definition is literal; tribuere is a form called the infinitive, like the English "to run", "to give", etc.) If you have any more questions about Latin definitions, go to Whitaker's Words (see the related link) or… (shameless self-plug) Logeion (see related link), which also does Greek. (MORE)
This one is a little tricky as it has three possible meanings. It could be (1) the 2nd person singular of the indicative form of the verb fido, fidere, fisis, fisum , which means to trust . Or it could be (2) either the (a) plural nominative or the (b) plural genitive case of the same feminine nou…n fides , fidis, which refer to harp strings. Or (3) it could be the normative case of the feminine noun fides, fidei which means simply trus t. In Latin context is everything and words that appear alike in spelling can only be distinguished in meaning by seeing how they are being used. (MORE)