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What is 'seed' in Latin?

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Semen is the Latin equivalent of 'seed'. It's a neuter gender noun in the singular. Its literal meaning is 'what is sown or planted, seed'; or 'what recently has grown from seed', such as a young shoot, seedling, scion, child. Its looser translation is 'race, stock'; 'elements' in the sense of water, stone, fire, etc.; 'cause, origin'; or 'author, instigator'.
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What is Latin?

Latin is a dead language, originally from Italy. It is the ancestor of so called Latin languages, such as Italian, French and Spanish. It had a major influence on English too.

Latin for - it is what it is?

"It is what it is" in latin is: "Est quod est" - literally "is what is", you skip the pronouns because the verb forms already denote the gender and number. "Id est quod id

What is the Latin for no?

  The word for no in Latin is:   minime (men-i-may)-Which is a reply to a yes or no question.   non (noen)-This describes somethinng. i.e. There are no sodas left.

What is them in Latin?

of them : eorum to, for, by, or with them : eis them (object of verb) : eos

What is your in Latin?

Tuus, tua, tuum (depending on whether what is yours is masculine, feminine or neuter)

What is 'can' in Latin?

Urceus is a Latin equivalent of 'can'. It's a masculine gender noun that tends to be translated as 'jar'. The Latin equivalent of 'little jar' is 'urceolus'.

What is and in Latin?

The most common word for "and" in Latin is probably "et," although there are other words that mean "and" in Latin. To name a few, "ac," "atque," and "-que." The last one is an