bi-, bin-, bino-, bis-
(Latin: two, twice, double, twofold; a number; it normally functions as a prefix)
This bi- is used before s, c, or a vowel. Don't confuse this bi- with another one which means "life".
All words except biennial referring to periods of time and prefixed by bi- are potentially ambiguous. Since bi- can be taken to mean either "twice each" or "every two", a word like "biweekly" can be understood as "twice each week" or "every two weeks".
2. Said to be someone who demonstrates that "two rites make a wrong" and an action by someone who is participating in "double jeopardy".
2. The crime of marrying someone while being legally married to someone else.
3. In law, the criminal offense of willfully and knowingly contracting a second marriage (or going through the form of a second marriage) while the first marriage, to the knowledge of the offender, is still subsisting and undissolved. The state of a man who has two wives, or of a woman who has two husbands, living at the same time.
4. Bigamus seu trigamus, etc., est qui diversis temporibus et successive duas seu tres uxores habuit (A bigamus or trigamus, etc., is one who at different times and successively has married two or three wives).
Bigamy is proof that two rites make a wrong.
Monogamy is a monopoly.
The media headlines about marriage lifestyles were rampant, exclaiming that those who practiced either bigamy or polygamy were carrying things too far. There was no mention about the success of monogamy.
2. Relating to or affecting both of two sides; bilateralism, bilaterally.
3. Arranged symmetrically on opposite sides of an axis.