verbo-, verb-, verbi-

(Latin: word, words)

A verbis ad verbera. (Latin proverb)
Translation: "From words to blow."

Also translated as, "One thing leads to another."

ad verbum (Latin phrase)
To the word.

This is the Latin equivalent of "verbatim". There are several other Latin expressions for "word-for-word", including "e verbo", "de verbo", and "pro verbo". These probably referred to the problems of making accurate copies before printing was invented.

adverb (s) (noun), adverbs (pl)
A term used to "modify" and describe, or to make the meaning of a verb, an adjective, or another adverb more specific: Most adverbs are formed by adding -ly to adjectives, however some adjectives that end in ic add ally, like "basic", "basically". Others, such as "well", "far", "low", "hard", "early", and "fast" have the same form as adjectives.

In summary: adverbs tell manner (how), time (when), place (where), degree (how much), and sometimes cause (why).

Adverbs of manner: politely, carefully, not, equally, tenderly.

Adverbs of time: now, then soon, later, early, often.

Adverbs of place: here, there, near, forward, far.

Adverbs of degree: very, so, much, too, extremely, rather.

Adverbs of cause: why, therefore, hence.

Of or pertaining to, or of the nature of an adverb.

An adverb that modifies a verb answers any of four questions: Where? When? In what manner? To what extent?

An adverb that modifies an adjective or another adverb, answers To what extent? When an adverb functions in this second manner, it is often called an intensifier because it increases or decreases the intensity of the adjective or adverb it modifies.

Ardentia verba. (Latin phrase)
Translation: "Words that burn."
A name composed of two words.
Relating to two words; punning.
cruciverbalist (s) (noun), cruciverbalists (pl)
1. A devotee of crossword puzzles, or an expert at solving them.
2. A designer or aficionado of crossword puzzles; a maker or creator of crossword puzzles.
cruciverbalophile (s) (noun), cruciverbalophiles (pl)
Someone who loves or who is very fond of crossword puzzles.
deverbal, deverbative
Derived from a verb.
Facta non verba.
1. "Deeds not words"
2. "Actions speak louder than words." Facta non verba is interpreted as indicating that a person who says that he or she wants to do something must actually do it or what has been said doesn't mean anything.
Facta sunt potentiora verbis.
Latin: Deeds are more powerful than words.
Factis non verbis.
By deeds not words.
Facto non verbo.
Latin: "By deed not (just) a word (or words)."

Related "word, words" units: etym-; legi-; lexico-; locu-; logo-; onomato-; -onym.