alto-, alt-, alti-
(Latin: high, highest, make high; tall, lofty)
Prout multis ut faciant vobis homines, et vos facite illis similiter; "As you would that men should do to you, do you also to them in like manner." From Luke 6:31 of the Latin Vulgate, a Latin version of the Bible produced by Saint Jerome in the 4th century.
From Latin vulgata editio, "an edition made public" or "an edition for ordinary people" which is a version used by the Roman Catholic Church.
Catherine knelt at the altar to pray.
2. To castrate or to spay an animal; such as, a cat or a dog: The family dog was taken to the animal center so the vet could alter it.
The minister wanted to alter the church altar before the next worship service.
2. An instrument that shows, and records, heights above sea level; especially, those that are mounted in aircrafts and incorporating aneroid barometers that sense the differences in pressure caused by changes in altitude.
Motto of Highgate School, U.K.
Motto of the University of Salford, Salford, U.K.
Motto of Warwick School, U.K.
The aircraft was flying at an altitude of 9,000 feet or 2.74 kilometers.2. A place or region situated high above sea level: The aircraft was trying to avoid the lightening and strong winds by flying at a higher altitude above the thunderstorm.
3. Etymology: from Latin altitudo, from altus, "high" + -tude, "quality, condition of".
"A lack of oxygen causes headache, shortness of breath, malaise, decreased ability to concentrate, lack of judgment, lightheadedness, fainting, and when it is severe, death."
"The beginning indicator of altitude sicknesses may be euphoria, meaning individuals are unaware of the cause of the problem; so, it is important that people live in high altitudes for a period of weeks, or even months, in order to safely adapt to the high altitude conditions."