vinc-, vict-, -vince, -vincible, -vincibility +

(Latin: conquer, overcome)

1. In a victorious manner or experiencing triumph.
2. Resulting in victory, or characteristic of victors, victory, or the joy of winning.
1. Having won a victory.
2. Relating to, or characteristic of victory.
3: Evincing moral harmony or a sense of fulfillment.
1. A successful ending of a struggle or contest.
2. Success in a contest against an enemy, opponent, a particular contest, or battle that is won.
3. Success in overcoming a difficult situation or an obstacle.
4. A condition in which someone has triumphed.
Victory: Nike, Victoria
Greek: Nike (goddess)
Latin: Victoria (goddess)
Victress, an ancient Roman epithet variously applied to Venus, Diana, and other goddesses.
1. To conquer: "There are plants that use vince in their botanical terminologies; such as, Vince-toxicum and Vincetoxicum nigrum (Black Swallow-wort, a species in the milkweed family)."
2. Etymology: from vince, Latin, vinco, vincere, "to conquer, to win".

The element toxicum in vincetoxicum comes from Latin, meaning "poison".

—Compiled from information located in
A Source-Book of Biological Names and Terms by Edmund C. Jaeger, D.Sc.;
Third Edition; Charles C. Thomas, Publisher; Springfield, Illinois; 1966; pages 281 & 305.

Vincetoxicum or Black Swallow-wort
The part of the picture that is showing the yellow seed pods
is an example of the Vincetoxicum nigrum or Black Swallow-wort.
The white flowers are not related to this Vincetoxicum nigrum plant.

—Photo is used with the permission of Justyn Wolf
A male given (first) name from a Latin word meaning “conquering”.
Capable of being overcome, conquered, or defeated.
Vincit omnia veritas.
Truth conquers everything.

Motto of Compton Community College, Compton, California, USA; and it is also translated as "Truth conquers all things".

There is also a shorter version: Vincit veritas, "Truth wins out."

Vincit qui patitur.
He conquers who endures.

Motto of Berea College, Berea, Kentucky, USA.

Vincit qui se vincit.
He wins control who controls himself. -Seneca
Virtus vincit invidiam.
Virtue overcomes envy.
Vulneratus non victus. (Latin proverb)
Translation: "Wounded but not conquered."

Another version is, "Bloodied but unbowed."