You searched for: “greek latin
Units related to: “greek latin
(Greek > Latin: Greek [abussoz], a-, "no" plus bussos, "bottom" through Latin [abyssus], "no bottom, bottomless")
(Greek > Latin: suffix; from French -aque, or directly from Latin -acus, from Greek -akos forming adjectives. This suffix was used to form names of arts and sciences in Greek and it is now generally used to form new names of sciences in English; meanings, "related to, of the nature of, pertaining to, referring to")
(Greek > Latin: [originally, Academus/Akademus, a name of a hero in Greek mythology; then it became a gymnasium near Athens where Plato taught])
(Greek > Latin: "tiny spider", mite[s] "itch"; ticks)
(Greek > Latin: tendon at the back of the heel)
(Greek > Latin: seashore, beach, strand, promontory)
(Greek > Latin: goat)
(Greek > Latin: love feast of the early Christians; love, love feast; to love)
(Greek > Latin: mushrooms or toadstools)
(Greek > Latin: from ager to agri and agrarius, of the land; land, fields)
(Greek > Latin: fields; wild, savage; living in the fields, via ager, agri.)
(Greek > Latin: depending on chance or luck; pertaining to gambling; rolling of dice; game of hazard or chance)
(Greek > Latin: fox; baldness; derived from "mange in foxes"; bald patches on the head)
(Greek > Latin: nourisher; wet nurse; midwife)
(Greek > Latin: @ two-handled; a vessel with two handles or ears; a pitcher or vase)
(Greek > Latin: elbow)
(Greek > Latin: [receptacle], vessel, often a blood vessel; "covered by a seed or vessel", a seed vessel; a learned borrowing from Greek meaning "vessel", "container")
(Greek > Latin: mosquito, mosquitoes)
(Greek > Latin: chief, principal leader, first [in position or rank])
(Greek > Latin: clay)
(Greek > Latin: passive, unworkable, slow; a-, "without, not" + ergon, "work")
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; a place for; abounding in or connected with something; a place containing or related to that which is specified by the root)
(Greek > Latin: fragrance, odor, spice)
(Greek > Latin: yellow orpiment [pigment of gold]; arsenic trisulfide, having a lemon-yellow color and a resinous luster; used as a pigment)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; used in medicine to denote a state or condition of)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; one who; forms nouns from verbs in -ize; nouns denoting the adherent of a certain doctrine, principle, or custom)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; action, act, process, state, or condition; or result of doing something)
(Greek > Latin: Atlanticus, pertaining to the Atlantic Ocean or to Mount Atlas; from the Atlas mountains)
(Greek > Latin: one of the Titans, son of Iapetus and Clymene, supporting the heavens on his shoulders; later, a king of Mauretania, changed by Perseus into Mt. Atlas [Greek mythology])
(Greek > Latin: to increase, to grow; growth)
(Greek > Latin: worth, value)
(Greek > Latin: axis)
(Greek > Latin: an ancient Greek and Roman god of wine and revelry; earlier called Dionysus by the Greeks)
(Greek > Latin: bath, bathing; wash, washing)
(Greek > Latin: foreign, strange, outlandish)
(Greek > Latin: stepping, to step, to go, to walk; a place where someone steps; a pedestal; a foot for stepping; foundation, ground, base)
(Greek > Latin [a hollow, deep sound, a humming, a buzzing] > Italian [explosive shell]: booming, humming sound)
(Greek > Latin: bambacium, "cotton fabric"; from bombax, "cotton"; from Latin, bombyx, "silk, silkworm"; from Greek, bombux, "silkworm")
(Greek > Latin: intestinal rumblings, tummy rumbling; gurgling and splashing)
(Greek > Latin: to feed, to graze)
(Greek > Latin: plants, plant life [originally, "herb, grass, pasture"] to botany)
(Greek > Latin: food)
(Greek > Latin: groin, swollen gland)
(Greek > Latin: onion, bulbous root, bulb; ball-shaped part of the stem of certain plants; such as, onions, tulips etc, from which their roots grow)
(Greek > Latin: bag, sac, saclike; purse)
(Greek > Latin: butter; from bou[s] , "ox, cow" plus tyro[s], "cheese")
(Greek > Latin: reed, pipe; the word for "reed" in Hebrew, Arabic, and Egyptian was kaneh; then the word element passed into Greek and Latin, and into the languages of western Europe)
(Greek > Latin: corner of the eye)
(Greek > Latin: map; card [playing]; a piece of papyrus, paper)
(Greek > Latin: to let down, to insert, to thrust in [kata, "down" plus hienai, "to send"])
(Greek > Latin: stem, stalk)
(Greek > Latin: center; middle point, mid point; focus, focal point, focalize; zero in on)
(Greek > Latin: formless matter; especially from Greek, gulf, chasm, abyss, the rude unformed mass; and by extension, "confusion and disorder")
(Greek > Latin: bars, lattice, grate; used in the sense of "lattice[d], latticelike")
(Greek > Latin: gigantic, enormous, huge)
(Greek > Latin: shell, sea shells; shell-like bone or cavity of the body)
(Greek > Latin: trunk of a tree or body)
(Greek > Latin: roller, roller-shaped figure; used in the sense of being "roller-shaped, column-shaped")
(Greek + Latin: dare, to give, a giving, given; a gift; to grant, to offer)
(Greek > Latin: disk; round plate thrown in athletic competitions; used primarily in the extended sense of "something shaped like a round plate")
(Greek > Latin: guile, deceit, deception)
(Greek > Latin: house, home; master or lord of the house)
(Greek > Latin: dragon; a kind of serpent; snake; a kind of fish; by extension, a festering sore)
(Greek > Latin: driven on, set in motion; driven, set in motion; ductile; elasticity, elastic)
(Greek > Latin: electric, electricity; from amber, resembling amber, generated from amber which when rubbed vigorously [as by friction], produced the effect of static electricity)
(Greek > Latin: that which is thrust into something; wedge, stopper; interpolation, obstruction; from "throw in" or "throw into")
(Greek > Latin: praise, approval, acclamation)
(Greek > Latin: layer of simple cells lining the inner surface of the circulatory organs)
(Greek > Latin: membrane lining the central canal of the spinal cord and the ventricles of the brain including cells and cellular membranes)
(Greek > Latin: burn, shine, to kindle; light up; the heavens; the upper air, the sky)
(Greek > Latin: literally, guardian of the bed)
(Greek > Latin: rock lichen, seaweed; red paint, rouge)
(Greek > Latin: race, kind; line of descent; origin, creation; pertaining to sexual relations, reproduction, or heredity; and more recently, a gene or genes)
(Greek > Latin: a silvery color, or bluish green; gleaming, bright; gray)
(Greek > Latin: generation, genesis, origination; creation [Greek: gonos, -gonia > Latin: -gonia, "that which is begotten, offspring"])
(Greek > Latin: to steer or to pilot a ship; to rule; a steersman)
(Greek > Latin: salt or "the sea")
(Greek > Latin: to wander in mind, to dream)
(Greek > Latin: a fitting together, joining, proportion, concord, agreement, musical harmony)
(Greek > Latin: a taking, choosing, a choice; to take for oneself)
(Greek > Latin: west, evening)
(Greek > Latin: cheerful, gay, joyful, good spirits)
(Greek > Latin: historical narrative; past events, past knowledge)
(Greek > Latin: hour, time; period of time, season, any limited time)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; state of, condition of, quality of; act of)
(Greek > Latin: suffix; a process; a diseased condition)
(Greek > Latin: groin, flank, lower part of the body; gut, bowels, abdomen, loins)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that is used to form hundreds of words that mean: similar to, resembling, like, characterized by, or of the nature of)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; one who believes in; one who is engaged in; someone who does something)
(Greek > Latin: maze; the inner ear)
(Greek > Latin: an assumption that is taken for granted; a premise)
(Greek > Latin: lie hidden, secret; forgetfulness, forget, inactive through forgetfulness; also sleepy, drowsy, dull, sluggish)
(Greek > Latin: spleen; a combining form denoting relationship to the spleen)
(Greek > Latin: line, thread, string, cord, net)
(Greek > Latin: the art of speaking and reasoning)
(Greek > Latin: breast, nipple)
(Greek Latin: breast)
(Greek > Latin: learning, science, that which is learned; knowledge)
(Greek > Latin: [mekonion to meconium] of or pertaining to the poppy, poppy-juice; opium)
(Greek > Latin: unable to speak, inarticulate, dumb; uttering no sound, silent, silence, still, quiet)
(Greek > Latin: membrane, tympanic [drum] membranes in the ears)
(Greek > Latin: secret, occult [probable literal meaning is "one whose eyes are closed"])
(Greek > Latin: volatile petroleum derivative; containing, or derived from the coal-tar derivative naphthol)
(Greek > Latin: morbid self love, self-admiration, self-centeredness)
(Greek > Latin: drink of the gods; from Greek mythology)
(Greek > Latin: "the great river encompassing the whole earth"; hence, the "great Outward Sea" [as opposed to the "Inward" or Mediterranean]; the ocean)
(Greek > Latin: eight, eighth)
(Greek > Latin: song, lyric poem)
(Greek > Latin: [olive] oil; fat)
(Greek > Latin: a kind of whale; large sea creature)
(Greek > Latin: testes; testicles)
(Greek > Latin: mountain; hill)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; actor, process, condition, or state of; result of; expresses a state or abnormal condition or process of some disease)
(Greek > Latin: wood sorrel; the leaves of the wood sorrel are acidic to the taste)
(Greek > Latin: recurrence, repetitious; back, backward, again; returning, repeating)
(Greek > Latin: to bring forth, to bear; producing viable offspring; giving birth to; brood; secreting)
(Greek > Latin: stone, rock)
(Greek > Latin: pharisaios; from Aramaic prisayya; "those who are separate")
(Greek > Latin: bodily malformations; from "seal fins"; a sea calf)
(Greek > Latin: bearer, to bear, carrying; producing, transmission; directing, turning; originally to carry or to bear children)
(Greek > Latin: strike, stroke, blow, wound; beat the chest; lament loudly [while beating the chest]; pestilence)
(Greek > Latin: pain, punishment, penalty)
(Greek > Latin: skilled in the law; busy, skilled in business; a thing done; to do, effect, accomplish, practice)
(Greek > Latin: to do, to exercise, doing; action, activity, practice; the opposite of theory; from the stem of prassein, "to do, to act")
(Greek > Latin: a prefix signifying before; forward, forth; for, in favor of; in front of; in place of, on behalf of; according to; as, to place before; to go before or forward, to throw forward)
(Greek > Latin: literally, "something thrown forward, to throw forward")
(Greek > Latin: convert; stranger, one who has come over; to come to; to surrender; to associate with)
(Greek > Latin: an addition; to put to, add to, to place)
(Greek > Latin: pebble/pebbles, stone/stones; election; vote)
(Greek > Latin: flea)
(Greek > Latin: to recollect, to remember; act of recalling; to recall to memory; to remind of past events)
(Greek > Latin: flow, flowing)
(Greek > Latin: wrinkle, to make full of wrinkles; ridge, fold)
(Greek > Latin: sugar; originally from Sanskrit, "gravel, grit")
(Greek > Latin: bag, pouch)
(Greek > Latin: see, view, sight, look, look at, examine, behold, consider)
(Greek > Latin: silk)
(Greek > Latin: tube, pipe, or hose; a tube or pipe from which water or fluid springs out)
(Greek > Latin: leg)
(Greek > Latin: draw, tear, rend, pull; tension, convulsion; sudden, involuntary contractions)
(Greek > Latin: a cave, a cavern, a grotto)
(Greek > Latin: that which binds tightly, press together; band, lace; hence, muscle that closes an aperture of the body; a ringlike band of muscle fibers that constricts a passage or closes a natural orifice)
(Greek > Latin: sponge)
(Greek > Latin: dropping, dripping; trickling; to drip, to drop, to trickle)
(Greek > Latin: mark, reproach; shame, disgrace; from Greek, puncture; brand; tattoo mark; point)
(Greek > Latin: hate, hating, hated, hateful; abhor, abhorrence; loathsome, loathing)
(Greek > Latin: sweat, sweating; perspire, perspiring, perspiration)
(Greek > Latin: fig [sweet, hollow, pear-shaped, multiple fruit that has numerous tiny seedlike fruits that are eaten fresh or preserved or dried])
(Greek > Latin: contraction; to draw together)
(Greek > Latin: ribbon, band, stripe; tapeworm, tapeworms)
(Greek > Latin: confusion, disturbance, irritation, trouble, lack of calmness)
(Greek > Latin: ankle, tarsal plate of the eyelid; from Greek tarsos, frame of wickerwork; broad, flat surface, as also in tarsos podos, the flat of the foot, instep of the foot; the edge of the eyelid)
(Greek > Latin: bull, steer)
(Greek > Latin: to move in a certain direction; to stretch, to hold out; tension; as well as tendon, sinew)
(Greek > Latin: marvel, omen, monster; malformation)
(Greek > Latin: four; cube; password)
(Greek > Latin: inner room, bedchamber; so called by Galen because chambers at the base of the brain were thought to supply animal spirits to the optic nerves; thalamus, the middle part of the diencephalon (the area in the center of the brain just above the brain stem that includes the thalamus and hypothalamus) which relays sensory impulses to the cerebral cortex of the brain)
(Greek > Latin: place for seeing dramas or shows)
(Greek > Latin: case, capsule, sheath, container, receptacle [also: a placing, a setting, a putting]; "a place where" something is kept)
(Greek > Latin: treasure, treasury, storehouse, chest; a treasury of words)
(Greek > Latin: sand bank, sand dunes; shore)
(Greek > Latin: a genus of plants, the thyme)
(Greek > Latin: any person or something of enormous size or power)
(Greek > Latin: to bear, to support, to endure)
(Greek > Latin: a peculiarity in language or special presentations)
(Greek > Latin: sound, tone; that which is stretched, a stretching, a straining, a pitch of the voice, a musical note)
(Greek > Latin: a numerical prefix meaning, three, thrice, threefold; triple; a word element for number 3)
(Greek > Latin: cave; thriving in caves; cave dweller)
(Greek > Latin: drum, kettledrum; stretched membrane; from "blow, impression, to beat"; a part of the ear)
(Greek > Latin: whirlwind, tempest)
(Greek > Latin: to beat, to strike; a blow; a dent, an impression, a mark, original form; a mold; a figure, an image, a form, a kind)
(Greek > Latin: an absolute ruler; an oppressor, a dictator)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that forms singular nouns)
(Greek > Latin: hook, hooked, bent, curved)
(Greek > Latin: ardor, fervor; jealousy, jealous)
(Greek > Latin: west wind [Old English zefferus from Latin zephyrus from Greek zephuros])
(Greek > Latin: girdle, girded garment)
(Hebrew > Greek > Latin > Middle English: dust)
(Arabic > Greek > Latin: the art of combining base metals [to make gold]; from Greek, chemia, “Egypt”, supposedly where the art of changing metals into gold existed)
(Greek > Latin > French: bind by oath; calling up or driving out of [evil] spirits)
(Hebrew > Greek > Latin: hell or hellfire)
(Greek > Latin > Old French > French: pretended ignorance; saying the opposite of what a person really means)
(Greek > Latin lepra: flake, scale, scales, scaly, scabby)
(Greek > Latin > French: a rounded projection, especially a rounded projecting anatomical part; such as, lobe of the ear, lobe of the liver, lobe of the lung; seed, pod)
(Greek > Latin > French: the tree Olea europaea, used in its etymological sense)
(Greek > Latin > French: excitement or violent action in an organ or part)
(Greek > Latin orgia (pl), secret rites)
(Greek > Latin > Old French: passageway, used primarily as "a pore, a small orifice"; opening; cavity, tract)
(Greek > Latin > French: beside, alongside)
(Greek > Latin > Old French: Greek skorpios, Latin scorpionem, Old French scorpion; poisonous animal related to the spiders)
(another approach that can enhance a person's Greek > Latin > English vocabulary)