What would you like to do?
What is the Latin translation for the word seed in Latin?
fides, fidei: faith, loyalty, honesty, credit, confidence, trust, belief, good faith accredo, accredere, accredidi, accreditus: give credence to, believe; put faith in,… trust;
Wild = Sævus if the subject is masculine, Sæva if Feminine and Sævum if neuter. all this for the singular for the plural: Sævi Sævæ Sæva, again masculine feminine neute…r.
There are multiple words for harmony, the right one depends on context. pax, pacis - peace, harmony consensus - agreement, consent, harmony constantia - perseverance, ha…rmony concentus - harmony, concord harmonia - harmony, concord, melody
Your question is a bit unclear, as you have not indicated how you want to use the word "joint." However, I'll lay out a few different ways in which it could be translate…d into Latin: If you are referring to the noun joint, as in your finger joint, the most common Latin noun is articulus. In Latin, the endings of words change depending on how you're using them in the sentence (this is called 'case'). I'll decline articulus below: articulus (nominative case, the subject of the sentence = My joint hurts) articuli (genitive case, possessive = A piece of the joint broke apart) articulo (dative or ablative case, indirect object or by/ with etc. = I applied the ointment for my joint, I used the ointment with my joint) articulum (accusative case, direct object = I hurt my joint) If you're referring to the adjective joint, as in a joint project, the most common word would be communis (masc.), communis (fem.), commune (neut.)
percipio percepi perceptum, or accipio.
architecture. same spelling.
"Folium" means "leaf" in Latin.
The Latin word for 'in' is just simply the same word: 'in'. This can also mean 'on'. Note that the preposition "in" in Latin can be paired with and object of the preposition… in either the accusative OR ablative case. When used with an accusative case noun, the meaning is "into", when used with an ablative case, the meaning is "in". Example: Ambulō in casam (accusative), "I walk into the house." Sum in casā (ablative), "I am in the house." Or, since Latin verbs usually come at the end of a sentence, "In casam ambulō", and "In casā sum."
eadem the ending changes depending on how you use it in a sentence
confecit (he/she/it finished) or finivit (he/she/it finished)