What is the Latin word for seed?
Believe it or not, the latin word for seed is semen.
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The second conjugation verb respondÄre means "to answer, to reply." The principal parts are respondeÅ, respondÄre, respondÄ«, respÅ nsum. onjugated forms would vary depending on what exactly is the subject, and what exactly is doing the answering (or being answered if in the pas…sive voice.) The second declension, neuter noun responsum, responsi means "answer, reply, response." (MORE)
Answer . The present tense of the verb "to be" declines: sum, es, est, sumus, estis, sunt (i am, you are, he/she/it is, we are, you (plural) are, they are. So your straight answer would be 'est'. However it will depend entirely on the rest of your sentence and the precise function of 'is' within …the phrase. (MORE)
If you're asking for the translation of the word for, I'm pretty sure that in the ablative case it is "de". Actually de means down from or of or concerning. The word for for is pro meaning in favor of with the ablative case; or use the dative case alone as an indirect object meaning to or for.
The verb "are" is the present indicative singular/plural form of the infinitive verb "to be" in English, however, "are" can be used for several different persons. Latin verbs, unlike English, are sensitive to the person or object they follow. In Latin "to be" is the verb "esse" and is conjugated in …the present indicative tense as follows: I am - sum You are (sing.) - es He/she is - est We are - sumus You are (pl.) - estis They are - sunt (MORE)
I think it's ubi. Even thought ubi is mostly used to say where, it is also used to say when.
'In' is the Latin word for 'in', it is one of the cases where the word actually is Latin originally. For instance, 'in the city' is 'in urbe'.
\nThere's not really one.\nYou just use 'in' and it's understood what the meaning is based on the sentence.\n. \nex: canis in mensa salit\nThe dog jumped on the table.
Granddad or Grandpa or Grandfather is parens pater if he is on the fathers side and parens matris if he is on the moms side.
i.e. "sed" - but there are others.... By the way, the i.e. is latin, too (in exemplo).
Latin, like many other languages, manages perfectly well without articles (the, a, an). The definite article is generally not used in Latin. When it isemphasized, the word ille can be used.
For possession use the genitive case. . For from (out of) use e or ex. . In medieval Latin de is sometimes used. also exit is a latin word In most cases "of" would not be translated by an independent word in Latin, but rather by the use of the genitive case. For example, "a girl" is puella …, "of a girl" is puellae ; "the Romans" Romani , "of the Romans" Romanorum . The correct genitive form for a given noun varies according to the noun's declension and number (singular or plural). There are cases where "of" is translated differently, for example when "of" specifies a source or material ( ex + ablative case in non sum ex argento factus , "I'm not made of money"). Noun Endings for 1st and 2nd Declension Nouns Most 1st declension nouns are feminine, and second declension are masculine or neuter. As in all languages, there are (many) exceptions. The tables below show the primary case endings (sans vocative & locative) for 1st (feminine) and 2nd (masculine & neuter) declension endings, singular and plural. Nominative: -a, -ae Genitive: -ae, -arum Dative: -ae, -is Accusative: -am, -as Ablative: -a, -is Nominative: -us, -i Genitive: -i, -orum Dative: -o, -is Accusative: -um, -OS Ablative: -o, -is Nominative: -um, -a Genitive: -i, -orum Dative: -o, -is Accusative: -um, -a Ablative: -o, -is So, for possessive nouns that in English you would say, "of...", you would use the endings, -ae, -arum and -i, -orum. (the plural -arum and -orum endings are most distinctive and easy to pick out) It helps to talk about a word with it's singular nominative and genitive endings, by which you can usually get the root, and from that create the other words with appropriate endings. (again, there are exceptions) When the resulting word is the same, for example, puellae as either genitive singular, dative singular, or nominative plural, you have to learn to see how the word is being used in the context of the sentence, which is one of the difficult aspects of learning Latin. And you have to learn what each of the cases are used for. Roughly, with exceptions: nominative is the subject, genitive for possessive, dative for indirect objects, accusative for the direct object, and the ablative case has at least fifteen documented 'other' uses, sometimes, but not always, with other qualifying words like ex, ab, in, and others. Examples: (note -- sometimes the words are shown with the nominative version and the genetive ending, such as: puella, -ae ; dominus, -i ; bellum, -i --- which would normally be fully pronounced as below -- if anything, for good practice) puella, puellae (girl -- root 'puell') puella, puellae puellae, puellarum puellae, puellis puellam, puellas puella, puellis dominus, domini (master -- root 'domin') dominus, domini domini , dominorum domino , dominis dominum , dominos domino , dominis bellum, belli (war -- root 'bell') bellum , Bella belli , bellorum bello , bellis bellum , Bella bello , bellis There are also third, fourth, and fifth declension nouns, but they tend to be more difficult to understand and use because of the exceptions and peculiarities. So Latin students usually start with 1st declension nouns and then work their way up to 5th declension. And then you have pronouns, adjectives, and adverbs, and verbs, and a host of other things of which languages are made. See the related link below for more information. (MORE)
Amicus or FamiliÃ¡ris are the words which mean friends in Latin.. (male). Female amicae familiae
Well I do not know the specific definition. But right now I can just tell you that the closest I can get is portare, which is carry. Answer2: The closest I would know is the word moveo. Moveo along with other related meanings means 'to move'
In Latin, they didn't have "the" and "a". Sorry! When you read it, you just add them.
fides, fidei: faith, loyalty, honesty, credit, confidence, trust, belief, good faith accredo, accredere, accredidi, accreditus: give credence to, believe; put faith in, trust;
Wild = SÃ¦vus if the subject is masculine, SÃ¦va if Feminine and SÃ¦vum if neuter. all this for the singular for the plural: SÃ¦vi SÃ¦vÃ¦ SÃ¦va, again masculine feminine neuter.
There sort of isn't one. Latin uses the genitive case for all nouns that are preceded by the word "of" in English, rather than using a separate word. For instance: if you wanted to say "of the girl," you would simply take the Latin word for girl ( puella ) and add the genitive ending on to the st…em, thus making the word puellae , which means "of the girl" in Latin. (MORE)
I wasn't 100% sure about the latin verb (from which aggressive has been derived).... aggredior : to go to, approach, address, attack. It's part of the deponent verbs (this means more or less that they have a passive declination form... but their meaning is active... i.e. as if "I have been seen" w…ould have the meaning of "I have seen"...). (MORE)
Hmm... there isn't any (at least in this way). Latin sentences are written without any latin equivalent to "the". Another example... you would write he/she/it comes... in latin it's simply venit...
Ubi , and it can also be used for 'when', depending on the circumstances. 'Where' in the sense of 'whither; to what place' is quo (e.g. Quo vadis , 'where are you going?'). 'Whence; from where' is unde.
There are multiple words for harmony, the right one depends on context. pax, pacis - peace, harmony consensus - agreement, consent, harmony constantia - perseverance, harmony concentus - harmony, concord harmonia - harmony, concord, melody
The translation is,. Orcus - which means "the underworld", which is the same as Hell in ancient times.
The English word "will" has a number of meanings, and the answer to this question is different for each of them. The future tense marker is not generally translated using a separate word; in Latin, the tense is included in the word ending, which varies according to the declension the verb falls in…to. For example, amo is "I love" and amabo is "I will love"; facio is "I make" and faciam is "I will make". The verb meaning "to wish" is velle . The noun meaning "what one wishes" or "the power of wishing" is voluntas . The noun meaning "a list of bequests" is testamentum . (MORE)
You look in good dictionary to see it's origins. If 'Lat' is not among them, you can't do it.
No.. there isnt.. for example the word puer on its own means either a boy or the boy .
The Latin equivalent of the question 'Is the Latin seed worked' is Estne semen Latinum exercitum ? In the word-by-word translation, the verb 'est' is combined with the inseparable interrogative suffix 'ne', to mean '[he/she/it] is'. The noun 'semen' means 'seed'. The adjective 'Latinum' means 'Lati…n'. The past participle verb 'exercitum' means 'worked'. (MORE)
The Latin Seed is Candlenut cultivated and harvested from the Amazon Basin in Brazil. It has been traditionally used as a wellbeing product in South America for thousands of years. The seed is very high in essentual fatty acids and has demonstrated effectiveness in helpign people to lose weight and …imrove their health. (MORE)
The verb 'is' or the verb 'to be' is an irregular verb in latin, as it is in many languages. 'sum, esse, fui, futurus' is the word you are looking for. It is conjugated in the present tense as follows: sum -- I am es -- You are est -- He/She/It is sumus -- We are estis -- Y'all are/Yo…u (plural) are sunt -- They are (MORE)
The Latin word or prefix for "after" (in time) is "post-," such as when used in the word post operative, meaning after surgery. The Latin medical abbreviation used most often to mean "after", is the lower case letter "p" with a short horizontal line, or dash, over the top of it. The opposite is …the prefix/word for "before", which is "ante-" in Latin, and the abbreviation for "before" is a lower case letter "a" with a line over the top of the letter. Other related words and abbreviations are: after adj posterior â¢ adv post ( acc ), postea; the day ~ postridie â¢ conj postquam; the day ~ postridie quam â¢ prep post ( acc ); ( in rank ) secundum ( acc ); ( in imitation ) ad ( acc ), de ( abl ); ~ all tamen, denique; ~ reading the book libro lecto; one thing ~ another aliud ex alio; immediately ~ statim ab. (MORE)
the impact of sunflower seeds on latin America when they were brought over from Spain wass..... HELP ME! find the answer 2 this q. plzzzz. thnx.
If you mean the Latin Seed, weightloss 'aid' it is actually Brazilian Candlenut seed - also known as Kukui nut seed [ Aleurites moluccana ] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kukui. The Latin Seed is sourced from the Amazon Basin near the Bolivian border, the seeds are reputed to absorb the nutrients fr…om the Amazon soil and have been used in South America for generations for their health properties including weight loss. The seed is reported to help normalise cholesterol, blood pressure and has a detoxing element to its action. (MORE)
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 wate…r, stone, fire, etc.; 'cause, origin'; or 'author, instigator'. (MORE)
Verbum is the Latin equivalent of 'word'. It's a neuter gender noun. It's the root for the adjective 'verbosus', which means 'copious, diffuse, wordy'. An adjective of the same meaning is found in the English equivalent, 'verbose'.
Cur? Why? Other words/phrases: Vah! Ugh! Luke, sum tibi pater. Luke, I am your father. (Literally, Lukus, I am your father.) Amo te. I love you. Quo modo? How?
It's hard to come up with an exact equivalent, but two possibilities are deliciae (literally "delights; pleasures") and ludus (literally "play," also "sport, jest").
The Latin word for 'in' is just simply the same word: 'in'. This can also mean 'on'. Note that the preposition "in" in Latin can be paired with and object of the preposition in either the accusative OR ablative case. When used with an accusative case noun, the meaning is "into", when used with an… ablative case, the meaning is "in". Example: AmbulÅ in casam (accusative), "I walk into the house." Sum in casÄ (ablative), "I am in the house." Or, since Latin verbs usually come at the end of a sentence, "In casam ambulÅ", and "In casÄ sum." (MORE)
Cursus Horarum. It simply means "the flow of hours", but it was the expression for schedule.
There are three Latin prepositions (two having alternative forms) that can be translated "from": . 'ab' ('a' or 'abs') - "The fundamental signification of ab is departure from some fixed point"* . 'ex' ('e') - "denotes out from the interior of a thing"* . 'de' - "denotes the going out, d…eparture, removal , or separating of an object from any fixed point. Accordingly, it occupies a middle place between ab . . . and ex" . quoted from Lewis & Short, A Latin Dictionary (MORE)
Latin doesn't have a word for the. It lacks articles. Thus, "a" "an" and "the" are not in Latin.
There is no catchall pronoun for "he" in Latin as there is in English. Person and number in all Latin verbs are determined by their endings. In simple 1st conjugation verbs they are o/m, s, t, mus, tis, nt which attach to the word stem. And these endings change depending. There are 5 verb conjugatio…ns and various moods such as indicative, subjunctive and tenses such as present, perfect, pluperfect, etc. Singular, present, indicative, active : Sing. 1st ambulo I walk 2nd ambulas you walk 3rd ambulat he/she it walks Pl. 1st ambulamus we walk 2nd ambulatis you all walked 3rd ambulant they walked So to say: I walk with you, I write, ambulo sum te. But to say they walk with me, I have to write : ambulant sum mihi And that is just the simple 1st conjugation verbs. It gets trickier as you develop more complicated use of verbs such as "ambulÄÌverim" the perfect subjunctive, which can mean I could walk, I may be walking, should walk, or even could be walking depending on context. But you can see how the ending (averem) changes the meaning. (MORE)
by making you go and turning yourself to b an anorexic DO NOT TAKE IT
First/second declension. It can be Latinus, Latina, or Latinum.This is because "Latinus" is an adjective, the name of the language is " lingua Latina."
The Latin word is servo. It can also mean guard, preserve. The symbol is cross or the "crux immissa."
Ad. (However, if you want to use 'to' as a verb, in an infinitive form (like "to love"), then it is already included in Latin infinitive forms.)
Stat is "he/she/it stands". Sto, stare, stavi, status. However, in English we are referring to the word "statim", immediately.
Technically, there is no article "the" in Latin, as such is implied in the noun itself. For example, when in English you would have to say "the man" or "a man" to be grammatically correct, the same is not true in Latin--there are no definite or indefinite articles, for they are replaced by suffixe…s that give to the noun different meanings. For example: Puella (girl) singular nominative: puell a (the girl) genitive: puell ae (of the girl) dative: puell ae (to the girl, for the girl) accusative: puell am (to the girl) vocative: puell a (oh, girl!) ablative: puell a (by the girl, with the girl, in the girl) The sentence in Latin, "Vir ambulat" could be translated as either "The man is walking" "A man is walking" based on context. If you are composing a Latin sentence based on English, there is no need to include a translation of the article "the." For you have to take into account all the cases that existed in Latin. (MORE)
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 ", which 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) (MORE)
"Answer" as a noun is responsio, responsum or explicatio. As a verb, "I answer" is respondeo, rescribo, praesto.
Rock=saxum Rocks=saxa "rocks" declined is as follows N saxa G saxorum D saxis AC saxa AB saxis V saxa
I would use the adjective "Renactus, Renacta, Renactum" Hence the "Renaissance" was a rebirth. I could give you a better answer if you tell me how you're going to use it. Feel free to message me.