omni-, omn-

(Latin: all, every)

Absque argento omnia vana. (Latin proverb)
Translation: "Without money all efforts are useless."

George Bernard Shaw said, "The lack of money is the root of all evil."

Aliquis in omnibus, nullus in singulis.
A somebody in general, a nobody in particular.

Another version is, "A jack-of-all-trades, master of none." A description of someone who may have several general skills, or areas of knowledge, but who is not an expert in any of them.

all (adjective) (not comparable)
The entire, the whole; the total amount, quantity, or extent of: "Audy stayed awake all night because of her illness."
Amor vincit omnia.(Latin statement)
Translation: "Love conquers all."

Normally, the order in Latin is "Omnia vincit amor."

ante omnia
Before all things.

First of all.

brychomnivorous, brykomnivorous
1. When referring to people, eating in a noisy, uncouth, or barbaric manner.
2. Animals which eat in a wild or noisy way.
co-omnipotence (s) (noun), co-omnipotences (pl)
Joint command: In her dream, Grace imagined herself being in a state of co-omnipotence with God and could decide on the future of her family.
Cum omnibus pacem, adversus vitia bellum.
Peace to all but battle to the vicious.

Motto of Otto II (973-983), who was already crowned and anointed emperor in Rome in 967 during his father's reign. After having successfully repelled the attacking Danes and warding off an attempt by the West Franks to seize Lorraine, his campaign in Southern Italy for his wife's hereditary claims ended in defeat. After a splendid assembly at Verona, he suddenly died at the age of 28 and is buried in St. Peter's, in Rome.

Dat eleemosynam et ecce omnia munda sunt vobis. (Latin motto)
Translation: "Give alms and lo, all pure things are yours!"

Someone was told that the motto of Wyggesden School, Leicester, U.K., Dat eleemosynam et ecce omnia munda sunt vobis must be memorized by all the students before they are allowed to graduate.

Docet Omnia. (Latin motto)
Translation: "All things are taught."

Motto of the Collège de France in Paris. Founded in 1530, located in the Latin Quarter of Paris since 1610.

Some say the Collège de France may be able to add the motto: Docet omnia omnes, "All things are taught to all" if they can complete the expansion of their facilities as planned (from a March 17, 1993, article seen in The Chronicle of Higher Education).

The Collège de France was created in 1530 at the request of King Francis I of France. Of humanist inspiration, this school was established as an alternative to the Sorbonne to promote such disciplines as the Hebrew language, Ancient Greek, and Mathematics.

Initially called Collège Royal, and later Collège des Trois Langues (Latin: Collegium Trilingue), Collège National, Collège Impérial, it was named Collège de France in 1870 and it is located in the 5th arrondissement of Paris.

The Collège does not grant degrees, but has research laboratories, as well as one of the best research libraries in Europe, with sections focusing on history with rare books, humanities, and social sciences; as well as, chemistry and physics.

Educatio pro omnibus.
Education for all.

Motto of Sampson Technical College, Clinton, North Carolina, USA.

equi-omnipotent (adjective) (not comparable)
Regarding a state of being powerful everywhere to the same degree: The equi-omnipotent love of God was felt by the congregation throughout the church service.
Eruditio et meritum pro omnibus.
Translation: "Learning and benefit for all."

Motto of Isothermal Community College, Spindale, North Carolina, USA.

Frustra laborat qui omnibus placere studet.
He labors in vain who strives to please everyone.

You can not please the entire world.

In omnia paratus.
Prepared for all things.

Ready for any eventuality; ready for anything.

Related "all, every" word unit: pan-, panto-.