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What is the latin word for smart?
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eum and eam is her
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?'). 'Whe…nce; from where' is unde.
Te amo. (singular address) Vos amo. (plural address)
i.e. "sed" - but there are others... By the way, the i.e. is latin, too (in exemplo).
in, which can also mean 'in', 'into' or 'onto' depending on the context.
A Latin equivalent of the English adjective 'smart' is acer , acerbus , or gravis . Each of the Latin adjectives means 'smart' in the sense of 'painful'. Another Latin equi…valent is lautus , mundus , nitidus , or ornatus . Each of the Latin adjectives means 'smart' in the sense of 'fine, elegant'. Still another Latin equivalent is salsus , which means 'smart' in the sense of 'witty'.. The Latin equivalent of the English verb 'to smart' is doleo , dolere . The verb means 'to smart' in the sense of 'to suffer pain'. From it derives the English adjective 'dolorous'.
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.
Some other words for smart include: intellectual, academically gifted, bright, intelligent, brainy, keen, perspicacious, or clever. I recommend that instead of asking a site …like this that might take awhile for someone to answer your question, you should proably look in a thesaurus (if you don't have one, buy one because they are EXTREMELY useful) or go to thesaurus.com. Also you can go to dictionary.com. At dictionary.com, they will give you a few simpler synonyms, but at thesaurus.com, they will give you all the synonyms. (In case you didn't know, "synonym" is a fancy word for a word that means the same thing as another word. You can remember because symonym starts like an 's' just like the word "same".)
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: Ambulō in casam (accusative), "I walk into the house." Sum in casā (ablative), "I am in the house." Or, since Latin verbs usually come at the end of a sentence, "In casam ambulō", and "In casā sum."
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 th…ey are o/m, s, t, mus, tis, nt which attach to the word stem. And these endings change depending. There are 5 verb conjugations 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 "ambulā́verim" 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.