multi-, mult-

(Latin: much, many; combining form of Latin multus "much, many"; which is related to the Greek mala, "very, very much, exceedingly")

ad multos annos (Latin)
For many years.

When Jane sent her friend a birthday card, she wrote down ad multos annos, meaning "many happy returns"!

Adeo in teneris consuescere multum est.
So important is it to grow inured to anything in early youth.

There is a value of instilling sound principles in the mind during the early years.

So imperative it is to form habits in early years.
'Tis education forms the common mind;
Just as the twig is bent, the tree's inclined.
—Alexander Pope (English poet and satirist; 1688-1744), in his Moral Essays.
Crescite et multiplicamini.
Increase and multiply.

Motto of the state of Maryland, USA.

Donec eris felix, multos numerabis amicos. (Latin mottoe)
Translation: "As long as you are fortunate, you will have many friends."

Another translation: "When you are successful, everyone wants to be your friend." This is from Ovid's Tristia where the statement concludes with tempora si fuerint nubila, solus eris; "if clouds appear, you will be alone".

Entia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem.
Beings should not be multiplied beyond necessity.

Interpreted to mean that one should choose the simplest explanation for anything.

Fortuna multis dat nimis, satis nulli. (Latin proverb)
Translation: "Fortune gives many too much, enough to none."

A variant translation is, "To many, fortune gives too much, to none [does she give], enough." In other words, most people feel that they are never given too much.

grand multigravida
A woman who has been pregnant six or more times.
Hic est qui multum orat pro populo.
Here is the one who prays much for the people.
Multa cadunt inter calicem supremagua labra.
"Much falls between the cup and the lip" or "There's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip."

Many things can go wrong at the last moment.

multangular (mult-TANG-you-luhr) (adjective), more multangular, most multangular
Having many edges or aspects of forms or shapes: More advanced multangular circuits exist for some car races because such twists and turns require more skill to maneuver through than those that are straight.
multangulum (mul-TANG-you-lum) (s) (noun), multangulums (pl)
A bone possessing numerous turns: Jane's doctor was examining the multangulums in her wrist to see if she broke any of them when she fell and was suffering with a great deal of pain in her left hand and lower arm.
Multi sunt vocati, pauci vero electi. (Latin saying)
Translation: "Many are called, but few are chosen."
A reference to a computer system that allows several users to gain access to it at the same time.
multiarticular (adjective) (not comparable)
Pertaining to many joints.
Drinking a great deal.

Inter-related cross references, directly or indirectly, involving word units meaning "more, plentiful, fullness, excessive, over flowing": copi-; exuber-; hyper-; opulen-; ple-; pleio-; plethor-; poly-; super-; total-; ultra-; undu-.