Greek is the language of origin for the word 'physics'. The original Greek word is 'physikos'. The Greek word passed into the classical Latin language of the ancient Romans as the adjective 'physicus' for 'physical' and the noun 'physica' for 'physics'.
It is Latin
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'.
"Against" is the English equivalent of the Greek prefix "anti-." The preposition contra is the Latin equivalent. An English derivative of the Greek prefix is the noun "antagonist." An English derivative of the Latin equivalent is the adjective "contrary."
One Greek root of 'to track' is odme. A direct derivative of this Greek root word is the Latin masculine gender noun 'odor', which means 'the smell'. An indirect derivative, by way of the Latin noun 'odor', is the Latin infinitive 'odorari', which means 'to smell, to track'.Another Greek root is the verb ago, in the first person singular. A direct derivative of this Greek root word is the Latin verb 'ago', which is the first person singular form in the present indicative tense of 'agere' and which means '[I] set in motion'. An indirect derivative, by way of the Latin verb 'ago', is the Latin infinitive 'indagare', which means 'to track'.
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 'counsel' is 'concilium'. One derivative in English from that original Latin word is conciliary. Another example of an English derivative is reconciliation.
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 greek word PHYSICS that's Means Natural Things..
Resent is a derivative for the Latin word sentire.
Perhaps you simply mean the Latin derivative, NOT the Latin word: "laudable."