popu-

(Latin: people)

populous
1. A reference to a country, area, or place having many people living there.
1. Full of residents or inhabitants; such as, a region; heavily populated.
2. Jammed or crowded with people.
3. Forming or comprising a large number or quantity: "Because of the epidemic, these tribes are not nearly so populous as they once were."
populously
populousness
Regnat populus.
The people rule.

Motto of the State of Arkansas, USA.

repopulate
repopulation
1. The act of repeopling>
2. The act of furnishing with a new population.
Senatus Populusque Romanus; SPQR (s) (noun) (no plural)
Translation: "The Senate and the People of Rome."

The initials SPQR, initials of or the abbreviation for Senatus Populusque Romanus, appeared on many ancient official standards (flags) and emblems and they still exist on manhole covers in modern Rome.

The edict issued by the emperor in ancient Rome applied both to the Senatus Populusque Romanus, or the senators and the citizens of the city of Rome.

During a visit to the city of Rome, a tourist noticed the mark, SPQR (Senates Populusque Romanus), on several municipal features including light posts and man hole covers.

S.P.Q.R.; Senatus Populusque Romanus
The Roman Senate and People.

It is often seen on Roman military standards (flags).

subpopulation
1. A part or subdivision of a population; especially, one originating from some other population.
2. An identifiable fraction or subdivision of a population.
underpopulated
1. Lacking the normal or required population density.
2. Having a population lower than is normal or desirable.
unpopular
1. Regarded with disfavor or lacking general approval.
2. Not liked by, approved of, or acceptable to a person, a group of people, or the general public.
unpopularity
1. The state of not enjoying the public favor or of not pleasing the people.
2. The quality of lacking general approval or acceptance.
unpopulated
1. A place where no people are living; without inhabitants.
2. Without people; uninhabited.
Vox populi, vox Dei. (Latin)
Translation: "The voice of the people is the voice of God."

This doesn't mean that the voice of the people is wise or from God, but only that the voice of the people is irresistible and can't be ignored.

Vox populi; vox pop. (Latin phrase)
Translation: "The voice of the people."

Public opinion: In was decided that a poll should be held to ask for the vox populi of the citizens regarding a freeway which was supposed to be built through the town.

Popular opinion; voice of the people.
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Related "people, human" word units: anthropo-; demo-; ethno-; ochlo-; publi-.