English derivative of the latin word lectus?
Would depend on it being either an adjective or a noun:
Adjective - choice, selcetion etc
Noun - bed
One Latin equivalent to the English word 'conversation' is 'conloquium'. An English derivative of that original Latin word is colloquy. Another Latin equivalent to the English word 'conversation' is 'sermo'. An English derivative of that original Latin word is sermon.
The Latin word for 'counsel' is 'concilium'. One derivative in English from that original Latin word is conciliary. Another example of an English derivative is reconciliation.
Resent is a derivative for the Latin word sentire.
lecture lectern dialectic also dyslexia, although it doesn't look as if it does
No, the English word 'yield' isn't a Latin derivative. It doesn't trace its origins back to any word in the classical Latin language of the ancient Romans. Instead, it comes from the Old English word 'gieldan'.
Take the word dormitory for example. A derivative is a word that is adapted into a language, from another. The Latin word that 'dormitory' was derived from was "dormīre" meaning to sleep. A dormitory takes the "root" of the word, and is made an English word.
Among the English derivatives for the Latin word celeriterare celerity (i.e. speed, quickness) and ac-/decelerate.
The English word 'mosaic' derives from the ancient, classical Latin language. The original word in Latin is Musa. The English meaning of that original Latin word is also a derivative: 'muse'.
To say 'luck' in Latin, the word is Fortuna. As a derivative in English, we receive fortune.
verus, vera, verum. We get the English derivative, "verify" from it.
number, numerical, numeric...etc.
No, the noun 'tic' isn't known to be a Latin derivative. According to English dictionaries, the word refers to 'a sudden or recurrent twitch'. But the origins of the word are unknown.
Numquam means "Never" in Latin. It's similar to the word "Ever," which is "Umquam." When you ask for the "derivative," you're asking where a word came from. Thus, one would ask, "what was the derivative of the English word 'visionary'?" And the answer would be "video, videre." One typically does not ask for the derivation of Latin words.
Donate is an English derivative of the Latin for 'to give'. The original Latin verb is 'donare'. The Latin verb literally means 'to give as a present'.
English baby most likely comes from the latin babae, meaning joy the latin word for baby is infans
Salvation - though, it is technically from the latin word "salveo". However, "salve" is derived from "salveo", so they are both the same.
The letters mem- make up the Latin root syllable that means 'a calling to mind'. An English language derivative word is the verb 'to remember'. A Latin language derivative word of that root syllable is the infinitive and root word memorari, which means 'to be mindful of'.
Barber, the dude who trims hair, comes from barba.
English Language, derivative of the latin word :causemajoraproblmus" which means "you're miserable when you got it and miserable when you don't."
Frenzy is the English derivative of the words for 'excited behavior' in the ancient classical and the even older classical Greek languages. In Latin, the word is 'phreneticus'. In Greek, the word is 'phrenetikos'.
The Latin word 'impluvium' refers to an opening in the roof of the atrium of a Roman house or the basin for the rain water below. It's a Latin derivative of the verb 'impluo, impluere', which means 'to rain upon'. The verb 'impluo' in turn is a derivative of the combination of the preposition 'in' and the verb 'pluo' [from 'pluit, pluere', which means 'it rains']. Other Latin derivatives of 'pluo' are 'pluvia' or 'rain'… Read More
The word 'Salvete' is the greeting 'Hail!' to 'you all'. For it's the second person plural imperative of the verb 'salvare', which means 'to be in good health' or 'to be well'. So 'salvete' derives from 'salvare', and 'salvare' derives from 'salus', which is the Latin word for 'health'. Therefore, salvation is a direct derivative of 'salvare', and an indirect derivative of 'salus'. Additionally, 'salute' is a direct derivative, and 'savior' an indirect derivative, of… Read More
The Greek syllable 'phot-' is the root of the Greek noun phos. The root word 'phos' is Greek for 'light' in English. The root word copia is Latin for 'abundance' in English. The English derivative is 'copy'.
the Latin word for nose is nasus, hence the word nasal as a derivative:)
The Latin equivalent of the verb 'to take' is 'capere'. One example of an English derivative of the Latin verb is caption. Two other examples are captive and capture.
domain, dominate, condominium, domination, dominative, dominator, dominatrix, dominion, and domminium.
The Latin equivalent of the English word 'thief' is fur. It's a derivative from the earlier, ancient, classical Greek. From it derive the English adjective 'furtive', the English adverb 'furtively', and the English noun 'furtiveness'. fur
Perhaps you simply mean the Latin derivative, NOT the Latin word: "laudable."
The Latin word ancilla, meaning slave-girl, has come into the English language as ancillary, meaning helpful. I hope this response is ancillary enough for you.
English has many derivative words.
The verb do, dare means to give. It is found in English words like "donor, donate, etc."
The latin word for 'new' is 'novus'. Derivatives from this latin word include novelty, novel, etc. Hope this helps!
To name is the root meaning of the verb 'to nominate'. The verb in English is a Latin derivative. The word that it comes from is the neuter gender noun 'nomen', which is Latin for 'name'.
The word ibidem is a derivative of the Latin word 'ibi', which means 'there'. It's an adverb. Its meaning is 'in the same place'. And it's a direct borrow by both the English and French languages, from the adverb 'ibi' combined with the suffix '-dem'.
Gladius means sword. A common English derivative is gladiator. As for the origin of the Latin word gladius, it is not really known, but the Latin language was adapted from the language of the Latins, who inhabited Italy before Rome was founded.
The word 'police' has its origin in the Latin word 'politia', which means, civil administration. The word, politia too, is a derivative of a Greek word 'polis', interpreted as 'city' in English. Vigil in the singular and vigilēs in the plural are Latin equivalents of the English word "police." The masculine singular form tends to be rendered into English as "sentinel" or "watchman," sometimes with fire-fighting capabilities, whereas the masculine plural form translates into English… Read More
The adjectives "classic" and "classical" are English derivatives of the Latin adjective "classicus." Another derivative is the noun "classicism." The Latin root word "classicus" has the original meaning of "relating to the classes into which the Roman citizens were divided."
Latin (the language) is English for latina or latinae. So to answer your question the English word for latin is well latin.
the word awful comes from the latin derivative chicken nuggets
Scrible, which is the derivative of the latin word scribit.
"Valete," which comes from "valeo" and means something like "bye bye you guys" (not male but plural, for a single person you would use "vale"), gave English "value, valid, prevail, valedictorian, ambivalent, prevalent, valence ...etc." Many of these and other words are part of the derivative process of Latin or French. All English did was cut the inflectional endings (cf. Latin "Vergilius" to English "Virgil"). That would mean that in + valid was created in… Read More
The Latin word for tongue is 'lingua.' Derivatives of it include: linguistic, multilingual, bilingual, sublingual, linguiform.
Camel is an English word. It is camelus in Latin.
Translating from Latin to English can be just as hard as translating from English to Latin. The Latin word cirro means crest in English.
The word latin in the English language would be Latin.
it is scripture. laters!
cede, recede, recession are some examples
Arenal pertaining to sand. Arena is Latin for sand.
Clans or Families is the English equivalent of 'gentes'. The Latin word is a feminine gender noun that's in the nominative plural as the subject of the sentence. The nominative singular form is 'gens'. An English derivative is 'gentile'.