What would you like to do?
What is Latin for that is?
"no" in Latin is nullus
"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… est" - "it is what it is", not skipping the pronoun automatically puts an emphasis on it. The stress is on "it". Careful with "is". "Is" is the masculine pronoun. answer found at: http://sites.google.com/site/latinaidnow/
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.
The infinitive "to be," in latin is esse.
Est qui/quid est. (it's pronounced just like it looks)
Latins are peoples such as: Italians French Spanish Portuguese Rumanians etc. using languages derived from that of ancient Rome, esp. the peoples of Central …and South America.
"in" means in, and "intra" means inside
Latin comes from Rome. in Italy. You can't actually BE Latin, Latin is a language, not a nationality, but the Romans would have spoken it.
singular is tu (nominative) plural is vos (nominative or accusative)
Latin is no longer used as a colloquial language in the modern society, but it can be useful in many ways and should definitely be studied. Here are some useful ways of using …Latin: - Archaeology and Medicine - both subjects requiring the use of Latin to be able to read items such as carvings and engravings for archaeology, and medicine bottles for Medicine. - Latin teachers - Latin teachers are considered highly intelligent given the use of the language in this day and age soaring. With the right job and employers (Private and Public schools are a perfect place for this) the money will of a large quantity. - Universities - The more languages you undertake the more likely you are to be employed in the future. MFL's (Modern foreign languages) are looked on as a high standard of educational learning. Sources: Latin student
In Latin, 'and you' is et tu, which is the same as in French.
Ubi can mean "when" or "where", and is used in questions/relative clausesCum at the beginning of a clause with an indicative verb means whenCum at the beginning of a clause… with a subjunctive verb can mean whenUt at the beginning of a clause with an indicative verb can mean whenQuo Tempore means "at what time", and can be used in questions.