I think you may be confused. First of all, your question should have been:What does the English word, 'to do', mean in Latin?Anyways, it's facio, facere.Facio is singular, while facere is plural.Answer 2: I agree with the answer, but just as a quick thing: facio is the first-person singular ("I do"), but facere is the present active infinitive ("to do"), and doesn't have number.
libenter hoc facio - I do this with pleasure
This is a latin phrase from Apocalypse 21:5,Ecce nova facio omnia, meaning "Behold: I make l things new" referring to the revelation of the New Jerusalem to St John
As a verb, "I travel" is iter facio or peregrinor. Iter facio literally means " I make a journey".As a noun, the word for travel or journey is iter or peregrinatio.
Sacrifice comes from two latin words Sacrum and Facio. it literally means "to make sacred".
The Latin verb facio, facere means "to make". Consequently, a factory is a place where things are made.
Factor, meaning doer or maker, from facio facere feci factum.
to do, to make
Bartolomeo Facio died in 1457.
Miguel Facio Lince has written: 'Los cuentos de Miguel Facio'
ago, agere is 'to do' or 'to act' facio, facere is 'to do' or 'to make' Which one you choose depends on the rest of the sentence.
Manus manus, meaning hand, and facio facere feci factum, meaning make.
Near as I can tell... the word "sacrifice", by itself, in latin is "sacrificio". As a verb, the words "to sacrifice"is "facio". You should verify this though.
factory -- the original word is 'facio, facere, faci, factum'
"Make." It comes from the Latin word for "make," facio(faciÃ³, facere, fÃ©cÃ­, factum).
Factory is a derivative of the fourth principal part of the verb facio, facere, feci, factum= to make or to do
Lorena Clare Facio was born in 1943.
Luis Facio has written: 'Cosas de novios'
Giannina Facio's birth name is Giannina Facio Franco.
Feci is the third principle part of the verb facio, or to do/make. Because it has a t at the end, that means it is in the perfect tense, 3rd person. So fecit means he/she/it made/has made or did/has done.
I Latin? Well, that depends on whether or not you are speaking Classical Latin (the Latin spoken by Caesar), or Ecclesiastical Latin (the Latin spoken by the Catholic church.) In Classical Latin, it is pronounced: "FAW-KEY-OH" I have not studied Ecclesiastical Latin much, but it is pronounced the same way one would pronounce it it Italian. :) Hope that helps!
"To make" is facere.I make - facioyou (singular) make - faciswe make - facimusyou (plural) make - facitisthey make - faciunt