poten-, pot-, poss-, -potent, -potence, -potency, -potential +
(Latin: power, strength, ability, able; having authority over; rule over, command of)
2. Not capable of being accomplished: an impossible goal.
3. Unacceptable; intolerable: impossible behavior.
4. Extremely difficult to deal with or to tolerate: an impossible child; an impossible situation.
2. Lacking strength or power; being weak and feeble.
3. An abnormal physical or psychological state of a male characterized by his inability to copulate because of failure to have or to maintain an erection; also called, erectile dysfunction.
2. Lacking in power, as to act effectively; helpless: "Technology without morality is barbarous; morality without technology is impotent" (Freeman J. Dyson).
3. Incapable of sexual intercourse, often because of an inability to achieve or sustain an erection; sterile, a reference to males.
4. In the past, it has meant: Lacking self-restraint.
2. Weakly; without power over the passions.
3. Lacking in power, strength, or vigor.
2. Descriptive of a great power or of having significant ability to control or to influence people or things: Henry was a politician who had magnipotent skills and personality when he was presenting his proposals to the mayor of his city.
2. Having the power to do many things; powerful in many respects.
3. Capable of developing into various types of cells, depending on the surrounding conditions.
A legal term.
Another way of saying, "Money can buy anything or anyone." In addition, it could mean, "With enough money, one can have everything he/she wants; except good health and eternal life."
From Marcus Tullius Cicero (106 - 43 B.C.). Cicero's voluminous writings include poetry (both his own and translations from the Greek); orations (fifty-eight have survived, forty-eight are lost); compositions about rhetoric, philosophy, morals, and politics; as well as letters. His formal discourses are important historically because they contain much information on ancient thoughts. His letters are the primary source for our knowledge of the period.
After Caesar's murder, Cicero violently attacked Mark Antony in his celebrated Philippics. When the second triumvirate was formed, he was put on the list of those who were to be killed and was murdered by Antony's agents.
2. An algebraic quantity that when raised to a certain power equals zero.