Which latin and greek word means 1?
In Latin, it is " Unus ".
In Greek, it is " Ένα ".
Electricus is the latin word for electricity I believe; it means amber or amber-like. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ New/corrected answer: It has evolved into the present usage of "electricity" from the root word electr- . BUT it is from Ancient Greek, not Latin. electr- G ἤλεκτρον. It does mean: 1. Amber, amber-colored; 2. Electric (modern usage) and also Electric Eel Electrophorus electricus and even Broad-billed Motmot Electron platyrhynchum;
The verb fieri in Latin is used as the passive of facere, which means "to do" or "to make". Fiat is the third-person present subjunctive of fieri and means "let it be made" or "let it be done". It is the word used in the Latin Bible to translate God's creative word "Let there be" in the creation story of Genesis 1.
1.The word Mesopotamia is made from two Greek words .... (1) mesos, meaning 'middle', and (2) potamos, meaning 'river'. It actually refers to the area between the two great rivers (a) the Tigris, and (b) the Euphrates. The word Mesopotamia is made made from 2 Greek words : Meso Means: In between And the second word Potamia means: River: Potàmia,
The word is taken from Greece. It's origins are from the Medieval Latin word 'decimlis' which means 1 tenth of a whole. This is an evolution of the word (slang word) 'decima' from earlier Latin langauge. The Latin word 'decima', still meaning 1 tenth, is from 'decem', meaning ten of or ten units of measurment, which has Indo-European roots. If you look at the current use of the word 'decimal' you can see it has…
1 Thessalonians 4:17 contains the Greek word ἁρπαγησόμεθα (harpagēsometha) that means ' take away'. The Latin translation of this verse used the word rapturo, hence the English word rapture. However, there is no literal reference to the 'Rapture' that was first defined by John Nelson Darby, a nineteenth-century British evangelical preacher and founder of the Plymouth Brethren.
1000, of course, as 1000 ×0,01 = 10. Greek "δέκα" means "ten", and Greek prefixes indicate multiples of units; hence 1 dekameter = 10 m. Latin prefixes indicate fractions of units; hence 1 cm (from Latin "centum", meaning "one hundred") contains 0,01 m. Note that 1 decimeter (from Latin "decem", meaning "ten") contains 10 cm, as you can easily verify, after these preliminaries.
Thomas Kerchever Arnold has written: 'A practical introduction to Greek prose composition. [Part 1]' -- subject(s): Greek language, Composition 'A practical introduction to Greek prose composition. [Part 1]' -- subject(s): Greek language, Composition 'The first Hebrew book' -- subject(s): Composition and exercises, Hebrew language, Grammar 'Henry's first Latin book' -- subject(s): Grammar, Latin language, Latin (Langue), Grammaire 'A practical introduction to Latin prose composition / by Thomas Kerchever Arnold ; carefully revised and corrected by…
The Latin equivalent of the English phrase 'second to one' is the following: secundus, which means 'second'. For that's what the phrase means: holding down the number 2 spot. A common English phrase is as follows: 'second to none'. The Latin equivalent is the following: secundus nemini. The word-by-word translation is as follows: 'secundus' means 'second'; and 'nemini' means 'no one'. The individual who's second to none holds down the number 1 spot. So another…
1. The word Christ stems from the Middle and Old English word Crist meaning the anointed one, the Lord's Anointed. It is borrowed from the Latin Christus and from the Greek Christos also meaning the anointed one. The Greek is a translation of Hebrew mashiach meaning anointed of the Lord or Messiah. In the word Christmas, the suffix -mas evolves from the Old English word maesse meaning festival, feast day or mass.
Answer 1 The temple where one worships comes from Latin templum, itself derived from the Indo-European root *tem-, "to cut, divide." Latin templum probably referred originally to the fact that temples were on sacred ground that was "divided" or separated from ordinary ground. Refer to link below Answer 2 The question refers to a "Greek words" not Latin words. There are two places of worship that are reasonably familiar. The first is ecclesia (ἐκκλησία) which…
Answer #1 The Latin equivalent of the word 'thus' is sic. One of its most famous uses is as the motto of the Commonwealth of Virginia, in the United States of America. The motto 'Sic semper tyrannis' means 'Thus always to tyrants'. Answer #2 Another useful word may be 'itaque', which literally translates as 'therefore'.
Quid est translatio Libri 1 Capitis 19 in 'Ecce Romani' is the Latin equivalent of 'What is the translation of 'Ecce Romani' Book 1 Chapter 19'. In the word by word translation, the interrogative 'quid' means 'what'. The verb 'est' means '[he/she/it] is'. The feminine gender noun 'translatio' means 'translation'. The masculine gender noun 'liber' means 'book'. The neuter gender noun 'capitis' means 'head'. The preposition 'in' means 'in'. The adverb 'ecce' means 'here'. The…
The word synagogue comes from the greek verb "συνάγω" = gather and means «place of concentration». The corresponding Hebrew word means Beit Knesset «meeting house» . A typical synagogue consists of a large prayer area and smaller study rooms. Usually includes the area of social gatherings, and offices.
"etiam" = 1. also, and also, moreover, furthermore 2. and yet, even yet It does not translate well into English. However, I would stick with those first four when translating the Latin to English. It is similar to the correlative in both Greek and Latin translations to English, whereas English does not have the elegance which Greek and Latin possessed. For more information see Wikipedia (Latin) or google search William Whitaker's Words.