"Moderate speed" in English means velocità moderata in Italian.
Corridore di velocita
Music tempo in Italian is the speed with which the music moves.
Accelerazione is an Italian equivalent of the English phrase "rate of speed." The feminine snigular noun also translates as "acceleration" in English. The pronunciation will be "at-TCHEY-ley-ra-TSYO-ney" in Italian.
"With great speed" in English is Magna cum celeritate in Latin.
"Flash (of) life" is an English equivalent of the Italian phrase lampo (di) vita. The masculine singular noun, (colloquially, conversationally, informally omitted) preposition, and feminine singular noun also translate into English as "lightning (speed of) life." The pronunciation will be "LAM-po (dee) VEE-ta" in Italian.
Fretta for hurry, marcia for gears, and speed or anfetamina for drugs, and velocitÃ? for measurement or velocity are Italian equivalents of the English word "speed." The choice depends upon the context of people hurrying around, moving bicycle gears, relying upon drugs, or tracking dashboard gauges or highway signs. The respective pronunciation will be "FRET-ta," "MAR-tcha," "speed" or "an-FEY-ta-MEE-na," and "vey-LO-tchee-TA" in Italian.
速度 [sù dù]
"Extremely fast, very lively" is an English equivalent of the Italian phrase presto, molto allegro. The masculine singular singular, adverb, and masculine singular adjective reference musical terminology which asks of the performer brisk speed. The pronunciation will be "PREH-sto MOL-to al-LEY-gro" in Italian.
"Moderately slow, but not too slow" is an English equivalent of the Italian phrase andante, ma non troppo lento. The feminine/masculine singular present participle, conjunction, adverbs, and masculine singular adjective translate literally as "(at) walking speed, but not too lengthy (long)" even though the above-mentioned version prevails as part of classical music's terminology and theory. The pronunciation will be "an-DAN-tey ma non TROP-po LEN-to" in Italian.