Compulsar novem dictionarios de interlingua

Piet Cleij, le IED, etc. Modo de empleo. Creative Commons License Menu de inter­lingua.
Alsi majusculas Solo entratas Parolas integre 2k5
Sin exemplos Alsi linea previe / proxime Liga­mine para­metri­sate
ia‑en (IED) en‑ia (G&B) en‑ia (S&G)
ia‑nl nl‑ia fr‑ia de‑ia es‑ia eo‑en
Postfiltro (exclude ):

{Hence:} [apena] etc. 
[a-] {prefixo verbal} [used with verbs and, in combination with verbal suffixes, with nouns and adjectives] to, toward, into (expressing motion to, change into, increase of intensity, etc.) 
a- {prefixo} [`an-' before `-h-' and vowels; used with nouns and adjectives] a-, an- (not ...; without, lacking ...)
Aachen [G] {npr} Aachen, Aix-la-Chapelle 
`abassamento de un equation' [Math.] reduction of an equation 
`abassar un perpendicular' [Geom.] to drop a perpendicular 
abbordage (-aje) {n} [Naut.] (act of) boarding (a ship) 
abbordar {v} 1. to land (to go ashore from a ship or boat); 2. [Navy] to board (to come alongside in order to attack); 3. to accost, address
abbordo {n} 1. [Naut.] (act of) landing; 2. [Navy] (act of) boarding (a ship) 
abbreviator {n} 1. abridger, abbreviator; 2. [R.C.Ch.] abbreviator 
abducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to lead away, abduce; 2. [Physiol.] to abduct
abduction {n} [Physiol.] abduction 
abductor {n} [Physiol.] abductor 
-abile {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-ar'] -able (that can be ...ed; that is worthy to be ...ed)
abjic- [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
abluer [-lu-/-lut-] {v} to wash, cleanse
abor- [-bor-/-bort-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
abortar {v} I. to miscarry (1. to have a miscarriage; 2. to come to nought); II. [Biol.] to abort (to remain undeveloped or shrink away) 
ab ovo [L] ab ovo, from the beginning 
abrader [-rad-/-ras-] {v} to abrade
abrumper [-rump-/-rupt-] {v} to break off, rend
Abruzzi [I] {nprpl} Abruzzi 
absceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to form (turn into) an abscess
abscinder [-scind-/-sciss-] {v} to cut off, abscind
abscissa {n} [Math.] abscissa 
absinthina {n} [Chem.] absinthin 
absinthio {n} absinthe (1. [Bot.] Absinthium; 2. "alcoholic liquor absinthe")
absinthismo {n} [Med.] absinthism 
absolver [-solv-/-solut-] {v} to absolve, acquit
absorber [-sorb-/-sorpt-] {v} to absorb;
abstiner [-tin-/-tent-] {v} -;
abstraction {n} abstraction (1. [Logic]; 2. state of being lost in thought); `facer abstraction de' to disregard, leave out of consideration 
abstraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} [Logic] to abstract
abstruder [-trud-/-trus-] {v} 1. to thrust away; 2. to conceal
abut- [-ut-/-us-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
acacia {n} [Bot.] acacia 
Academo {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Academus
acaju [-jú] {n} 1. cashew; 2. mahogany;
acantha {n} [Bot.] prickle, thorn
acanthaceas {n} [Bot.] Acanthaceae 
acanthacee {adj} [Bot.] acanthaceous 
acantho {n} acanthus (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Arch.])
acantho-phore [-óphore] {adj} spine-bearing, acanthophorous 
acceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} 1. to approach; 2. to accede (to assent)
accelerando [I] {n} [Mus.] accelerando 
accender [-cend-/-cens-] {v} to light, kindle
accidente {n} I. accident (1. nonessential quality; 2. contingency; 3. mishap); II. [Gram.] accidence 
accip- [-cip-/-cept-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
accompaniamento {n} I. (action of) accompanying; II. retinue, attendance; III. accompaniment (1. concomitant; 2. [Mus.]) 
accompaniator {n} [Mus.] accompanist 
accopulamento {n} coupling (1. act of coupling; 2. [Techn.]); {specif.:} [R.R.] 
accordante' I. ppr of accordar; II. {adj} accordant (1. conformable; 2. [Mus.] harmonious) 
accordo {n} 1. accord, agreement; 2. [Mus.] chord;
accusativo {n} [Gram.] accusative 
acetabulo {n} [Rom. Antiq.] acetabulum; {also:} [Anat.] 
acet-amido (-ámido) {n} [Chem.] acetamide 
acetato {n} [Chem.] acetate 
acetona {n} [Chem.] acetone 
acetylen {n} [Chem.] acetylene 
achillea (-éa) {n} [Bot.] Achillea 
Achilles (-ílles) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Achilles;
achromatic {adj} [Opt.] achromatic 
achromatisar {v} [Opt.] to achromatize 
achromatisation {n} [Opt.] achromatization 
achromatismo {n} [Opt.] achromatism 
acicula {n} [Bot., etc.] acicula (needle, prickle etc.)
aco- {n} [occurring in compounds] aco-, -ac- (remedy)
aco-logia (-ía) {n} [Med.] acology
acologic {adj} [Med.] acologic 
acquirer [-quir-/-quest-/-quisit-] {v} to acquire
acr- {adj} [occurring in compounds] acro- (terminal, topmost)
acre (1) [A] {n} acre 
acro-stichio {n} [Pros.] acrostic 
action {n} I. action (1. act, acting; 2. lawsuit); II. [Fin.] share;
actionar {v} 1. to actuate (to set in action or motion); 2. [Law] to sue 
activo {n} [Com.] assets 
acto {n} I. act (1. action, deed; 2. "act of a play"); II. [Law] instrument, deed, record, etc. 
aculeate {adj} [Zool., Bot.] aculeate 
aculeo {n} 1. [Zool.] sting; 2. [Bot.] thorn
acumine {n} 1. [Bot.] a tapering point; 2. acumen
acut-angule {adj} [Geom.] acute-angled, acutangular 
`angulo acute' [Geom.] acute angle;
`accento acute' [Gram.] acute accent, ´
[ad] {prep} 1. to; 2. at (`a') 
ad- {prefixo verbal} [subject to assimilation before single consonant; used with verbs and, in combination with verbal suffixes, with nouns and adjectives] ad- (to, toward, into [expressing motion to, change into, increase of intensity, etc.])
-ada {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns and verbs] -ade I. [used with nouns] (1. product made from ...; 2. series of ...); II. [used with verbs] (action of
adagio [I] {n} [Mus.] adagio 
adagio [I] {adv} [Mus.] adagio 
adamitas {npl} [Eccl. Hist.] Adamites 
addendum (pl addenda) [NL] {n} addendum 
additionar {v} [Math.] to add up 
adducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to adduce
adduction {n} adduction (1. act of adducing; 2. [Physiol.]) 
adductor {n} 1. adducer; 2. [Physiol.] adductor 
adelpho- {n} [occurring in compounds] adelpho-, adelph- (1. brother; 2. twin)
aden [Gr.] {n} [Physiol.] gland
adenitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] adenitis 
adenoma {n} [Pathol.] adenoma 
adherer [-her-/-hes-] {v} to adhere (1. to stick fast; 2. as in "to adhere to an opinion, party, etc.")
ad hoc [L] ad hoc (for the sake of this particular case, well-suited for this matter) 
ad hominem [L] ad hominem;
[adhuc] {adv} to this place, thus far, hitherto, as yet, until now, so far, yet, still 
adieu [F] {n} farewell, adieu 
adir {v} 1. to approach; go to; 2. to attain, enter upon; {also:} [Law] to enter on (an inheritance, etc.)
adition {n} [Law] entering upon (an inheritance) 
adjectival {adj} [Gram.] adjectival, adjective 
adjective {adj} [Gram.] adjective, adjectival
adjectivo {n} [Gram.] adjective 
adjic- [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
adjuncto {n} 1. assistant, deputy; 2. [Gram.] adjunct 
adjunger [-jung-/junct-] {v} to join, unite (one thing to another)
adjustage (-aje) {n} [Mach.] assembly (of the parts of a machine) 
adjustar {v} 1. to adjust; 2. [Mach.] to fit together, set up
adjustator {n} adjuster; [Mach.] fitter, setter, etc. 
adjutante {n} 1. helper, assistant; 2. [Mil.] adjutant 
adjuvar [-juv-/-jut-] {v} to aid, help
ad libitum, ad lib. [L] ad libitum, ad lib. 
admiscer [-misc-/-mixt-] {v} to admix
admitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to admit (1. to allow to enter; 2. to acknowledge as valid or true)
adonico {n} [Pros.] Adonic 
adonio {n} [Pros.] Adonic 
Adonis (-dó-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Adonis; adonis 1. [Bot.] Adonis, pheasant's eye; 2. fop, dandy
ad rem [L] ad rem, to the point 
adrenal {adj} [Anat.] adrenal;
adresse [F] {n} address (1. formal communication; 2. as in "address of a letter, package, etc.")
adurer [-ur-/-ust-] {v} 1. to burn, scorch; 2. [Med.] to cauterize
adustion {n} 1. (act of) burning, scorching; 2. [Med.] cauterization 
ad valorem [L] [Com.] ad valorem 
advenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} to happen, come to pass
Advento {n} [Eccl.] Advent 
adversative {adj} [Gram.] adversative 
[adverso] {adv/prep} 1. towards; 2. against; 3. opposite 
adverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to advert, have reference (to)
adynamia (-ía) {n} [Med.] adynamia 
adynamic {adj} [Med.] adynamic 
aeration {n} aeration, airing; {also:} [Chem.] 
`via aeree' [Aeronaut.] airway;
`vias aeree' [Anat.] air-passages 
aero-bie {adj} [Biol.] aerobic
aerobio {n} [Biol.] aerobe 
aero-stato (-óstato) {n} [Aeronaut.] aerostat
affaire [F] {n} affair (1. concern; 2. event);
affection {n} affection (1. the fact or state of being affected or acted upon); 2. fondness; 3. [Pathol.])
afficer [-fic-/-fect-] {v} to affect (to have an effect on)
affiger [-fig-/-fix-] {v} to affix, fasten
affinamento {n} (act of) refining, improving; {also:} [Metal.] 
affinar {v} 1. to refine, improve; {also:} [Metal.]
affixo {n} [Gram.] affix 
affliger [-flig-/-flict-] {v} to afflict;
affloramento {n} [Geol.] outcrop 
afflorar {v} [Geol.] to outcrop
affluer [-flu-/-flux-] {v} 1. to flow (into); 2. to crowd, flock, throng (to a place)
agar-agar [Mal.] {n} agar-agar 
-age (-aje) {suffixo substantive} [used wiith nouns and verbs; `-agi-' before `-a-' and `-o-' of additional suffix] -age (1. collection of ...; 2. action or process of -ing)
ager [ag-/act-; -ig-/-act-] {v} to act (to be doing)
aggreder [-gred-/-gress-] {v} to assail, attack
agio (ajo) {n} [Com.] agio, exchange premium
agitator {n} agitator (1. [Pol.]; 2. apparatus for shaking or mixing; {also:} stirring rod, mixer) 
-agog- {adj} [occurring in compounds] -agoogue (1. ]eading; 2. drawing forth)
agon {n} [Gr. Antiq.] agon
agonista {n} [Gr. Antiq.] agonist 
agonistic {adj} [Gr. Antiq.] agonistic 
agora (ágora) {n} [Gr. Hist.] agora
agoraphobia (-ía) {n} [Psychopathol.] agoraphobia 
agoraphobo (-áphobo) {n} [Pychopathol.] agoraphobe 
-agra' [occurring in compounds]
agri-mensura {n} 1. surveying; 2. [Topog.] survey 
aigrette [F] {n} aigrette 
-al {suffixo adjective} [used with nouns]  -al (pertaining to ..., characteristic of ..., etc.)
al- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
-al-' [occurring in compounds]
à la [F] à la (as in "à la Newburgh") 
à la carte [F] à la carte 
alba {n} 1. dawn, break of day; 2. [Eccl.] alb 
albatros {n} [Ornith.] albatross 
albumina (-úmina) {n} [Biochem.] albumin 
albumine {n} albumen (1. white of an egg 2. [Bot.])
albuminoide {n} [Biochem.] albuminoid 
albumin-uria {n} [Pathol.] albuminuria 
[al(c)-]' [occurring in compounds] some-, any- (`ali(c)-')
alca {n} [Ornith.] auk 
alcalde [H] {n} alcalde (mayor of a Spanish town, etc.) 
alcali (ál-) [Chem.] alkali;
alce {n} [Zool.] elk 
[alco] {pron} something, anything; adv somewhat (alique) 
alcohol [NL] {n} alcohol
[alc-un] {adj} some, any; {also:} a few (alicun) 
[alc-uno] {indef pron} someone, anyone (alicuno) 
ale [A] {n} ale 
alerta {n} [Mil.] alert
alexandrin {adj} I. Alexandrian (1. of Alexandria; 2. of Alexander the Great); II. [Pros.] Alexandrine 
alexandrino {n} [Pros.] Alexandrine 
algesia (-ía) {n} [Med.] algesia (sensitivity to pain)
-algia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] -alggia (pain) 
algo {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] algo-, alg- (pain)
algometria (-ía) {n} [Psychol.] algometry (measurement of sensitivity to pain) 
algometric {adj} [Psychol.] algometric 
algo-metro (-ónetro) {n} [Psychol.] algometer
[alia] [L] {npl} other things;
-alia {suffixo substantive} [used with nouuns] (worthless collection of ...s)
ali(c)-' [occurring in compounds] any-, some-
{Hence:} alique etc.; aliquando etc.; alicubi etc.; alicun etc.; [aliquid] etc.; [aliqua] etc. 
[alie] {adj} other 
alienismo {n} [Med.] alienism 
[ali-qua] (ál-) {adv} 1. somewhere; 2. somehow 
[ali-quid] (ál-) {pron} something 
[aliquot] (ál-) {adj/indef pron} some, several, a few 
all- {adj} [occurring in compounds] allo-, all- (other)
allée [F] {n} avenue, walk, alley 
allegation {n} [Law] allegation 
allegretto {n} [Mus.] allegretto 
allegro {n} [Mus.] allegro 
allergia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] allergy
allergic {adj} [Pathol.] allergic 
alligator [A] {n} alligator 
alloquer [-loqu-/-locut-] {v} to pronounce an allocution
allo-trope (-ótrope) {adj} 1. [Chem.] allotropic; 2. [Zoo.] allotropous
allotropia (-ía) {n} [Chem.] allotropy 
allotropic {adj} [Chem.] allotropic 
allotropo (-ótropo) {n} [Chem.] allotrope 
all right [A]' all right 
allu- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
alluder [-lud-/-lus-] {v} to allude
alma mater [L] alma mater 
[alora] {adv} then (1. at that time; 2. in that case, consequently) 
alpin {adj} Alpine, alpine; {also:} [Ethnol.] 
[al-quando] {adv} at some time or other; at any time; sometime; in future time (aliquando) 
[al-quanto] {adv} somewhat, to some degree (aliquanto) 
[alsi] (-í) {adv} 1. also, too; 2. likewise, moreover, furthermore 
{Hence:} alterne &; alterar-alterabile-inalterabile-inalterabilitate, alteration; altruismo; altruista; [alterubi] etc.; [unaltere] etc.; sesquialtere etc. 
alterne {adj} [Math., Bot.] alternate;
[alter-ubi] (-érubi) {adv} elsewhere 
alto {n} I. top, upper part; II. [Mus.] alto (1. contralto voice; 2. tenor violin);
alveolari {adj} 1. cell-like; honeycomb (as in "honeycomb pattern"); 2. [Anat.] alveolar 
amalgamar {v} to amalgamate (1. [Metal.]; 2. to combine, consolidate) 
amalgamation {n} amalgamation (1. union, consolidation; 2. [Metal.]) 
amarage (-aje) {n} [Aeronaut.] action of alighting on water 
amarar {v} [Aeronaut.] to alight on water
amateur [F] {n} amateur 
Amazon {npr} Amazon (1. Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Geog.]);
ambass- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
ambivert- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
ambivertito {n} [Psychol.] ambivert 
ambly- {adj} [occurring in compounds] ambly- (dull; dim; blunt; obtuse, etc.)
ambly-opia (-ía) {n} [Med.] amblyopia
ambrosia {n} ambrosia (1. food intended or fit for the gods; 2. [Bot.] wormseed) 
ameba {n} [Zool.] amoeba
`movimentos ameboide' [Zool., Physiol.] amoeboid movements 
amen [L] {interj} amen 
-amento {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-ar'] -ament, -ement, -ment (action or result of
amido (á-) {n} [Chem.] amide
amido-geno (-ógeno) {n} [Chem.] amidogen 
amino {n} [Chem.] amine
amino-acido (-ácido) {n} [Chem.] amino acid 
amino-phenol {n} [Chem.] aminophenol 
Ammon {npr} Ammon (1. [Egypt. Relig.]; 2. [Gr., Rom. Relig.]);
ammon-al {n} [Technol.] ammonal 
ammoniaco {n} 1. ammonia ([Chem.] NH3); 2. ammoniac, gum ammoniac;
ammonite {n} [Paleontol.] ammonite 
amorphe {adj} amorphous; {specif.:} [Chem.; Geol.; Biol.; etc.] 
Ampère, André Marie {npr} [1775-1836; physicist after whom the "ampere" is named];
amphi- {prefixo} [used chiefly to form technical terms] amphi- (1. both; 2. around, about)
amphibio {n} amphibian (1. [Zool.]; 2. amphibian airplane) 
amplificar {v} to amplify (1. as in "to amplify a story, etc."; 2. [Elec.]; 3. to exaggerate) 
amplificator {n} amplifier; {also:} [Photog.] enlarger 
ampulla {n} 1. [Pathol.] blister; 2. [Eccl.] ampulla; 3. phial, flask; {also:} ampoule; 4. (electric) bulb 
[an]' 1. {interr part} -;
-an {suffixo adjective} [used with names oof places and persons] -an (1. pertaining to ...; 2. native to, citizen of, or inhabiting ...)
an- {prefixo} [`a-' in positions other than before `-h-' and vowels; used with nouns and adjectives] a-, an-, (not ...; without or lacking ...)
anacardiaceas {npl} [Bot.] Anacardiaceae 
anacardiacee {n} [Bot.] anacardiaceous 
anacardio {n} [Bot.] anacardium
Anacreonte {npr} [Gr. Lit.] Anacreon
anaerobie {adj} [Biol.] anaerobic 
anaerobio {n} [Biol.] anaerobe 
anal {adj} [Anat.] anal 
analgesia (-ía) {n} [Med.] analgesia (insensitivity to pain) 
analgesic {adj} [Med.] analgesic 
analgia (-ía) {n} [Med.] analgia, analgesia (insensitivity to pain) 
analgic {adj} [Med.] analgic, analgesic 
analphabetic {adj} 1. illiterate; 2. [Phonet.] analphabetic; 3. unwritten, without an alphabet 
analphabetismo {n} 1. illiteracy; 2. [Phonet.] analphabetism, analphabetic notation 
ananas (-ás) {n} [Bot.] pineapple 
anarch- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] anarch-, anarcho- (anarchic, anarchical)
anate (á-) {n} [Zool.] duck 
anathema [-ma/-mat-] (-átema) {n} [Eccl.] anathema
anathematisar {v} [Eccl.] to anathematize 
anatom- {n} [occurring in derivatives] anatom- (anatomy)
[ancora] 1. {adv} still, yet; 2. {interj} encore! 
andante [I] {adj/adv/n} [Mus.] andante 
andantino [I] {adj/n} [Mus.] andantino 
andr- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] andr-, andro- (man, male, husband)
andro-gyne {adj} androgynous (1. hermaphroditic; 2. [Bot.])
androgyno (-ró-) {n} androgyne (1. hermaphrodite; 2. [Bot.]) 
anellides (-él-) {npl} [Zool.] Annelides 
anemia (-ía) {n} [Med.] anemia, anaemia
anemo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] anemo- (wind)
anemographia (-ía) {n} [Meterol.] anemography 
angelica {n} [Bot.] angelica 
angelus (á-) {n} [R.C.Ch.] Angelus; {also:} Angelus bell 
angina {n} [Pathol.] quinsy, angina;
angio- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] angio- (vessel)
angiosperma {n} [Bot.] angiosperm;
angio-sperme {adj} [Bot.] angiospermous
Anglia {npr} [Hist.] Anglia 
anglican {adj} [Eccl.] Anglican;
anglicanismo {n} [Eccl.] Anglicanism 
anglicano {n} [Eccl.] Anglican 
anglo-catholic {adj} [Eccl.] Anglo-Catholic, High-Church
anglocatholico {n} [Eccl.] Anglo-Catholic, High-churchman 
anglos {npl} [Hist.] Angles
angustia {n} anguish (1. [Pathol.]; 2. agony, distress)
anhydrido {n} [Chcm.] anhydride;
anhydrite {n} [Mineral.] anhydrite 
anilina {n} [Chem.] aniline; {attrib.:} aniline 
anim-adverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to animadvert (to express adverse criticism)
anion (á-) {n} [Phys.] anion 
anis [F] {n} anise
annecter [-nect-/-nex-] {v} to annex (to join as an addition to existing possessions)
`anno de lumine' [Astron.] light-year
anno Domini [L] anno Domini, in the year of Our Lord 
[an-non] (án-) {conj} or not 
ano {n} [Anat.] anus
-ano {suffixo substantive} [used with namees of places and persons] -an (1. native, citizen, or inhabitant of ...; 2. language of ...; 3. adherent of ...)
anodic {adj} anodic; {also:} [Med., Bot.] 
anodo (á-) {n} [Elec.] anode
[anque] (anke) {adv} also, too;
ansa {n} handle (of a cup, jug, basket, etc.); {also:} [Anat.] ansa
antagonista {n} antagonist (1. opponent; 2. [Physiol.]); {attrib.:} antagonistic 
{Hence:} ante-heri etc.; [antea] etc. 
-ante {suffixo adjective} [used with verbss in `-ar'; forming verbal adjectives] -ing, -ant (as in "abounding," "abundant")
-ante {suffixo substantive} [used with verrbs in `-ar'] -ant (1. one who or that which is ...ant; 2. one who or that which ...s)
ante- {prefixo} [used with nouns, adjectives; also in combination with adjectival suffixes] ante- (before in time or position)
[ant-ea] {adv} before, formerly, previously 
antecedente {n} antecedent (1. [Logic, Math.]; 2. [Gram.]);
anteceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to antecede, be the antecedent
antefixa {n} [Arch.] antefix 
antemural {n} [Fortif.] barbican 
antenna {n} I. [Naut.] lateen yard; II. antenna (1. [Zool.]; 2. [Radio] aerial) 
anteponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to prepose, place before or in front
anthemo- (á-) {n} [occurring in compounds] -anthemum (flower)
antho- {n} [occurring in compounds] antho-, anth- (flower)
antho-cyanina {n} [Chem.] anthocyanin 
antho-graphia (-ía) {n} [Bot.] anthography 
anthrace (á-) {n} [Med., Veter.] anthrax
anthracen {n} [Chem.] anthracene 
anthra-quinon {n} [Chem.] anthraquinone 
anthropo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] anthropo- (man)
anti-' preffixo [used with nouns and adjectives; {also:} in combination with substantival and adjectival suffixes] anti-
-antia {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-ar'] -ance, -ancy (state or quality of or being ...ant)
antiaeree {adj} [Mil.] antiaircraft 
anticipation {n} 1. anticipation (act of doing or using in advance); 2. [Rhet.] prolepsis 
anticyclon {n} [Meteorol.] anticyclone 
antinomio {n} [Eccl. Hist.] antinomian 
antinomismo {n} [Eccl. Hist.] antinomianism 
antipath- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] antipath- (antipathetic)
antiphona (-tí-) {n} [Eccl.] antiphon, antiphony
antiphras- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
antispasmodic {adj} [Med.] antispasmodic 
antithese (-ítese) {n} antithesis (1. [Rhet.]; 2. opposition) 
Antwerpen [Flem.] {npr} Antwerp 
anulose {adj} [Zool.] annulose 
à outrance [F] à outrance, in the extreme 
apath- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] apath- (apathetic)
[a-pena] {adv} hardly, scarcely (`a pena') 
apepsia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] apepsy 
aperir [-per-/-pert-] {v} to open (1. to unclose; 2. to begin)
apetale {adj} [Bot.] apetalous 
aphasia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] aphasia 
Aphrodite {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Aphrodite
apo- {prefixo} [`ap-' before `-h-' and vowels; used chiefly to form technical terms] apo-, ap- (1. off, away; 2. separate)
apocryphe (-ócryphe) {adj} apocryphal; {specif.:} [Eccl.]; also: spurious, unauthenticated
apogeo (-éo) {n} apogee (1. [Astron.]; 2. highest point, culmination) 
Apolline {npr} [Gr.Myth.] Apollo
Apollon {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Apollo 
apophysis (-ó-) {n} [Anat., Zool., etc.] apophysis 
a posteriori [L] {adv} a posteriori 
apostrophar {v} [Rhet.] to apostrophize (to address in an apostrophe) 
apostrophe (-pós-) {n} [Rhet.] apostrophe
apotheosis (-ósis) {n} apotheosis (1. [Class. Hist.] deification; 2. glorification) 
`apparato photographic' [Photog.] camera 
appellante {n} [Law] appellant 
appellar {v} 1. [Law] to appeal; 2. to call, name;
appellation {n} I. appeal (1. [Law]; 2. as in "the appeal to reason"); II. appellation 
appellativo {n} [Gram.] appellative (common or class name) 
appello {n} appeal (1. [Law]; 2. earnest request);
appendice (-én-) {n} appendix (1. appendage; 2. "appendix to a book, etc."; 3. [Anat.])
appendic-ectomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] appendectomy 
appendicular {adj} [Pathol.] appendicular 
apperception {n} [Psychol.] apperception 
apperciper [-cip-/-cept-] {v} to perceive, apprehend (mentally)
appertinentia {n} [Law] appurtenance 
applauder [-plaud-/-plaus-] {v} to applaud
apponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to appose (as in "to appose one's seal to")
apposition {n} apposition (1. act of placing near; 2. [Gram.]);
appositive {adj} [Gram.] appositive 
apprehender [-hend-/-hens-] {v} to apprehend (1. to seize, arrest; 2. to grasp mentally, understand; 3. to dread)
`approches' [Mil.] approaches 
a priori [L] {adv} a priori
apsidal {adj} apsidal (1. [Astron.]; 2. [Arch.]) 
apside (ápside) {n} apse (1. [Astron.] apsis; 2. [Arch.])
aptere {adj} [Entom.] apterous 
apteros (áp-) {npl} [Entom.] Aptera 
`via de aqua' [Naut.] leak;
`facer aqua' [Naut.] to leak
`Aquario' [Astron.] Aquarius, Water Bearer 
aque-ducto {n} [Arch.] aqueduct 
aquilegia {n} [Bot.] columbine 
-ar {suffixo adjective} [used instead of ``-al' with nouns containing `-l-'] -ar (pertaining to ..., characteristic of ..., etc.)
-ar {suffixo verbal} [used with nouns and  adjectives] -ate or zero (as in "to catenate; to chain, etc.") (1. [with nouns] to make use of ..., to apply ..., etc.; 2. [with adjectives] to render ..., to +'. ., etc.)
arabesc {adj} [Art] arabesque 
arabesco {n} [Art] arabesque 
arachide (-rá-) {n} 1. [Bot.] Arachis; 2. peanut;
arbitrage (-aje) {n} 1. arbitration, arbitrament; 2. [Bank. etc.] arbitrage 
arbore {n} [Bot.] tree;
arborescente 1 {ppr} of `arborescer'; 2. {adj} [Bot.] arborescent (of treelike growth) 
arborescentia {n} [Bot.] arborescence 
arborescer {v} [Bot.] to arboresce, grow into a tree 
arborisate 1 {pp} of `arborisar'; 2. {adj} [Mineral.] dendritic 
arborisation {n} arborization; {also:} [Mineral.; Anat.; etc.] 
arch-' [occurring in compounds] I. -arch-, -arch (rule, ruling, ruler, etc.); II. archi-, arche-, arch- (1. chief, principal, leading; 2. primitive, original, archetypal)
arche- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] archaeo-, archae- (old)
archi-tecton- {n} [occurring in derivatives] architecton- (architect)
archi-trave {n} [Arch.] architrave 
archonte {n} [Gr. Hist.] archon 
arct- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] arct- (bear)
Arcturo {npr} [Astron.] Arcturus 
ardesia {n} slate (1. [Mineral.]; 2. roofing slate; 3. writing slate)
arena {n} I. sand; II. arena (1. place of combat; 2. [Med.] gravel)
areopagita {n} [Gr. Hist.] Areopagite 
Areopago (-ó-) [Gr. Hist.] Areopagus
Ares (á-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Ares 
argentina (2) {n} [Zool.] argentine 
Argo {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Argo
argon (ár-) {n} [(Chem.] argon 
Argo-nauta {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Argonaut;
`argonauta' 1. pioneer, explorer etc.; 2. [Zool.] argonaut 
argot [F] {n} argot; {also:} slang
argumentative {adj} 1. [Lit.] expository, giving the argument of; 2. argumentative (containing a process of reasoning) 
argyrite {n} [Mineral.] argyrite 
argyro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] argyro-, argyr- (silver)
argyro-neta {n} [Zool.] Argyroneta, water spider 
-ari {suffixo adjective} [used with nouns]] -ary (pertaining to ..., consisting of ..., etc.)
aria [I] {n} [Mus.] aria
Ariadna {nprf} [Gr. Mythol.] Ariadne;
Aries (á-) {npr} [Astron.] Aries, Ram 
ariete {n} 1. ram; 2. battering ram; {also:} [Rom. Antiq.] aries;
`Ariete' [Astron.] Aries, Ram
arietta {n} [Mus.] arietta 
-ario (1) {suffixo substantive} [used withh nouns] -ary, -arian, -aire (person concerned with ... or characterized by ...)
-ario (2) {suffixo substantive} [used withh nouns] -ary, -arium (1. collection of ...; 2. place containing ... or place containing a collection of ...)
ariose {adj} [Mus.] ariose, arioso 
arioso {n} [Mus.] arioso 
arist- {adj} [occurring in compounds] aristo-, arist- (best)
Aristotele {npr} [Gr. Philos.] Aristotle
arithme- {v} [occurring in derivatives] 
arithmo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] arithmo-, arithm- (number)
`armas' [Her.] arms
armatura {n} 1. armor; 2. [Magnet., Elec.] armature; 3. frame, framework 
aroma [-ma/-mat-] {n} aroma
arpeggio [I] {n} [Mus.] arpeggio 
`soldo arretrate' [Mil.] back pay 
arrha {n} [Law] earnest, earnest money 
arrogar {v} to arrogate (1. [Rom. Law] to adrogate; 2. to claim as one's own);
arrogation {n} arrogation (1. act of making exorbitant claims; 2. [Rom. Law]) 
arsenical {adj} arsenical; [Chem.] arsenic 
arsenite {n} [Chem.] arsenite 
arthritic {adj} [Pathol.] arthritic 
arthritis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] arthritis 
arthritismo {n} [Pathol.] arthritism 
arthro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] arthro- (joint)
arthropodo (-ró-) {n} arthropod; arthropodos [Zool.] Arthropoda 
articulation {n} articulation (1. [Anat.] joint; 2. enunciation) 
articulo {n} I. [Anat.] joint; II. article (1. paragraph, section; 2. "article in a magazine, newspapcr, etc.); 3. "article of merchandise"; 4. [Gram]);
Arya [Skr.] {n} Arya, Aryan
ascender [-scend-/-scens-] {v} to ascend
asclepiadaceas {npl} [Bot.] Asclepiadaceae 
asclepiades (-í-) {npl} [Bot.] Asclepias 
Asclepio {nprm} [Gr. Mythol.] Asclepius
ascriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to ascribe, attribute
asiatic {adj} Asiatic (1. pertaining to Asia; 2. [Rhet.] florid, ornate) 
aspecto {n} aspect (1. look, appearance; 2. "one of the aspects of a question"; 3. [Astrol.]) 
asperger [-sperg-/-spers-] {v} to besprinkle
aspersorio {n} [Eccl.] aspergillum 
aspic [F] {n} [Cookery] aspic 
aspic- [-spic-/-spect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
aspirante {n} 1. aspirant; 2. [Mil., Nav.] midshipman, cadet, etc. 
aspirar {v} 1. to aspire (to desire earnestly); 2. [Phonet.] to aspirate; 3. to inhale;
aspiration {n} I. aspiration (1. desire for; 2. [Phonet.] action of aspirating); II. inspiration, inhaling 
aspirator {n} 1. [Mech.] aspirator; 2. vacuum cleaner 
asplenio {n} [Bot.] Asplenium; {also:} spleenwort 
assalir [-sal-/-salt-] {v} to attack, assail
asse {n} I. [Rom. Antiq.] as; II. ace (1. [Cards, Dice, etc.]; 2. highly skilled person; {also:} [Aviation]) 
assecurantia {n} 1. assurance (positive statement); 2. [Com.] insurance 
assecurar {v} I. to secure (to make firm or fast); II. to assure (to state positively); III. [Com.] to insure;
asserer [-ser-/-sert-] {v} to assert, affirm
[as-si] (-sí) {adv} thus, so;
assider [-sid-/-sess-] {v} to sit (by or near)
assignation {n} assignation, assignment (1. act of allotting; 2. [Law] transfer of property, a right, etc.) 
assimilator {n} [Physiol.] assimilator 
assonantia {n} assonance; {also:} [Pros.] 
assumer [-sum-/-sumpt-] {v} to assume (to take to or upon oneself)
assumption {n} assumption (1. taking to or upon oneself; 2. [Logic]);
`le Assumption' [Eccl.] the Assumption 
astere {n} I. star (1. heavenly body; 2. starshaped figure, etc.); II. [Bot.] aster
asterisco {n} [Print.] asterisk 
asterismo {n} [Astron.] asterism 
asteroide {n} [Astron.] asteroid 
asthen- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] asthen- (weak) 
asthma [-ma/-mat-] {n} asthma
-astra {suffixo substantive fem} [used witth nouns] step- (as in "stepmother")
astringer [-string-/-strict-] {v} to astringe
-astro {suffixo substantive} [used with noouns] 1. -aster (inferior or worthless ...); 2. step- (as in "stepfather")
-ata {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns] -ful (contents of or quantity contained in one ...)
ataxia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] ataxia, ataxy;
-ate {suffixo adjective} [used with nouns]] -ate, -ated, -ed (having a ... or ...s)
-atelia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds]]
athematic {adj} athematic; {specif.:} [Gram., Mus.] 
Athena {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Athena
Atheneo (-éo) {npr} Athenaeum (1. [Gr. Hist.]; 2. [Rom. Hist.]);
athlo- {n} [occurring in compounds] athlo- (contest)
-ation {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-ar'; {note:} `-ation' + `-ose' `-atiose'] -ation (action or result of
-ative {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-ar'] -ative (1. tending to ...; 2. having the function of
Atlante {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Atlas;
`atlante' atlas (1. [Arch.]; 2. [Anat.])
Atlas (át-) {npr} 1. [Gr. Mythol.] Atlas; 2. [Geog.] Atlas Mountains;
atmo- {n} [occurring in compounds] atmo- (steam, vapor)
-ato {suffixo substantive} [used with titlles, designations of rank, etc.] -ate, -dom (function, status, rank, jurisdiction, period of office, or territory of a ...)
atomismo {n} [Philos.] atomism 
atone {adj} 1. [Med.] atonic; 2. unstressed
atonia (-ía) atony (1. [Med.]; 2. [Phonet.]) 
atonic {adj} atonic (1. [Med.]; 2. [Phonet.]) 
-ator {suffixo substantive} [used with verrbs in `-ar'] -ator, - er (one who, or that which ...s)
-atori {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-ar'] -atory (pertaining to, or serving for, the action of
-atoria {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-ar'] -er (instrument for
-atorio {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-ar'] -atory, -atorium (place where is done)
[atque] {conj} and, and also, and even 
atr- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] atro- (black)
atra-bile (-íle) {n} atrabile, melancholy (1. [Anc. Med.] black bile; 2. gloom)
atrabiliari {adj} atrabiliary, melancholic (1. [Med.]; 2. gloomy, depressed in spirit) 
attacco {n} attack (1. assault; 2. [Med.]) 
attaché [F] {n} [Admin.; Dipl., Mil.; etc.] attaché;
attender [-tend-/-tent-] {v} 1. to give attention to, attend to; 2. to await, wait for
atter- [-ter-/-trit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
atterrage (-aje) {n} [Aeronaut.] landing 
atterrar {v} [Aeronaut.] to land
attraction {n} attraction; {also:} [Phys.];
attractive {adj} attractive (1. [Phys.]; 2. alluring) 
attractivitate {n} 1. [Phys.] (force of) attraction; 2. attractiveness 
attraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} to attract (1. to draw to oneself; 2. to allure)
attribuer [-tribu-/-tribut-] {v} 1. to assign, allot; 2. to attribute, ascribe;
attributive {adj} attributive (1. attributing; 2. [Gram.]) 
attributo {n} attribute (1. inherent quality; 2. conventional symbol; 3. [Gram.]) 
attrite {adj} [Theol.] attrite 
attrition {n} attrition; {specif.:} [Theol.] 
-atura {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-ar'] -ature (action or result of
audio-metro (-ó-) {n} [Acous.] audiometer 
augmentative {adj} [Gram.] augmentative 
augmento {n} 1. increase, augmentation; 2. [Gram.] augment
augure (áugure) {n} augur (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. soothsayer)
aulo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] aulo- (flute; pipe)
aura {n} aura; {specif.:} [Pathol.] 
`aure de mure' [Bot.] mouse-ear, forget-me-not
au revoir [F]' au revoir 
auricula {n} I. auricle (1. "auricle of the ear"; 2. "auricle of the heart"); II. [Bot.] auricula, bear's ear;
`auricula de urso' [Bot.] bear's ear, auricula;
`auricula de mure' [Bot.] mouse-ear, forget-me-not 
aurificar {v} [Dent.] to fill with gold 
aurification {n} [Dent.] (making of a) gold filling 
auri-pigmento {n} [Chem.] orniment 
auspice (áu-) {n} [Hist.] auspex
auspicio {n} [Hist.] auspice (sign or token derived from the observation of birds);
[aut] {conj} or;
autodafé [P] {n} auto-da-fé 
autopsia (-ía) {n} [Med.] autopsy 
aval {n} [Com.] endorsement, backing (of a bill of exchange)
avalanche [F] {n} avalanche 
avalisar {v} [Com.] to endorse, back (a bill of exchange) 
avalista {n} [Com.] endorser, backer (of a bill of exchange) 
avantiata {n} [Mil.] outpost, advance guard 
Ave! (3) [L] {interj} ave!, hail! 
aveller [-vell-/-vuls-] {v} to tear away, avulse
Ave Maria [L] Ave Maria, Hail Mary 
avenue [F] {n} avenue 
averter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to turn away, avert
`littera de aviso' [Com.] notification of dispatch, letter of advice 
avoirdupois [A] {n} avoirdupois 
axilla {n} 1. armpit, axilla; 2. [Bot.] axil
axillari {adj} axillary (1. pertaining to the axilla; 2. [Bot.]) 
axioma [-ma/-mat-] {n} axiom
ax-ungia {n} [Pharm.] axunge 
azalea {n} [Bot.] azalea 
azoic {adj} azoic; {also:} [Geol.] 
`(festa del) azymos' [Jewish Rel.] Feast of Unleavened Bread 
ba-bordo {n} [Naut.] port (left side of a ship) 
baby [A] {n} baby 
baccalaureo {n} [Acad.] bachelor
bacchanalia {npl} [Rom. Relig.] Bacchanalia 
Baccho {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Bacchus
baia (báya) {n} [Geog.] bay 
balalaika [R] {n} balalaika 
balancia {n} balance (1. pair of scales; 2. equilibrium; 3. [Com.]);
balanciero {n} [Watchmaking] balance, balance-wheel 
balancio {n} [Com.] balance, balance-sheet;
balcon {n} balcony (1. [Arch.]; 2. [Theat.]) 
balla {n} I. ball (1. globular object; 2. cannon ball, bullet, etc.; 3. [Print.]); II. bale; {also:} bolt (of cloth, paper, etc.)
ballast {n} ballast; {also:} [R.R.] 
ballet [F] {n} [Theat.] ballet 
ballista {n} [Hist.] ballista, ballist
ballon {n} I. balloon (1. [Chem.]; 2. aerostat); II. (large, air-filled) ball 
ballottada {n} [Man.] ballotade 
balsamina {n} [Bot.] balsamine, garden balsam
balsaminaceas {npl} [Bot.] Balsaminaceae 
balsaminacee {adj} [Bot.] balsaminaceous 
balsamita {n} [Bot.] tansy (Tanacetum balsamita) 
Balthasar {npr} [Bib.] Belshazzar, Balthasar, Balthazar 
bambu (-ú) {n} [Bot.] bamboo 
banca {n} bank (1. [Fin.]; 2. [Gambling]);
bancar {v} [Fin.] to bank 
banda (1) {n} band (1. group of people; 2. [Mus.])
baptista (1) {n} 1. baptizer; 2. [Theol.] Baptist, Anabaptist;
baptista (2) {adj} [Theol.] Baptist, Anabaptist 
bar [A] {n} bar (place where liquor is served) 
barcarola [I] {n} [Mus.] barcarole, barcarolle 
baro- {n} [occurring in compounds] baro- (as in "barometer")
baro-gramma {n} [Meteorol.] barogram 
baro-grapho (-ó-) {n} [Meteorol.] barograph 
barometrographia (-ía) {n} [Meteorol.] barometrography 
barometro-grapho (-ógrapho) {n} [Meteorol.] barometrograph, barograph
barra {n} I. bar (1. as in "bar of iron, bar of wood," etc.; 2. [Her.]; 3. ridge of horse's palate; 4. "sand bar"; 5. [Law] place where prisoner stands; 6. [Mus.] bar, bar line); II. [Naut.] tiller
barrage (-aje) {n} I. barrier, bar, obstacle; II. barrage (1. dam; 2. [Mil.]) 
barril {n} barrel (1. cask; 2. [Meas.])
bary- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] bary- (heavy)
baryta {n} [Mineral.] baryta 
bary-tone {adj} [Phonet.] baritone
basal {adj} basal (1. basic; 2. [Physiol.]) 
basalto {n} [Mineral.] basalt
basamento {n} 1. basement (lower part of anything); 2. [Arch.] footing (of a column or wall), basement 
bascula {n} 1. [Technol.] bascule (as in "bascule escapement"); 2. platform scale, weighbridge
basculation {n} [Surg.] basculation 
base {n} I. base (1. bottom, substructure; 2. [Mil.]; 3. [Chem.]); II. basis, foundation;
baseball [A] {n} [Sports] baseball 
Basel [G] {npr} Basel, Basle 
basic {adj} basic; {also:} [Chem.] 
basicitate {n} [Chem.] basicity 
basilica {n} basilica (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. basilican type of church building) 
bassinetto {n} 1. small basin, (shallow) bowl; 2. [Armory] basinet 
basso (1) {n} I. bottom, lower part (of a thing); II. [Mus.] bass (1. lowest part of a musical score; 2. instrument for the lowest part of a musical score; 3. lowest male voice);
basson {n} [Mus.] bassoon 
bastarde {adj} bastard (1. born out of wedlock; 2. spurious; 3. [Print.] as in "bastard type") 
bastille [F] {n} [Fortif.] bastille;
bastion {n} [Fortif.] bastion 
batik [Malay] {n} batik; {also:} batiked material
batracho- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
batteria (-ía) {n} 1. [Mil.] battery; 2. kitchen utensils;
becca-fico {n} [Ornith.] beccafico 
beefsteak [A] {n} beefsteak 
belladonna {n} [Bot.] deadly nightshade; belladonna 
belles-lettres [F] {npl} belles-lettres; {also:} fiction
bemolle {n} [Mus.] flat 
bene-dicer [-dic-/-dict-] {v} to bless (1. to consecrate; 2. to invoke blessings upon)
bene-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to do good, be beneficent
benigne {adj} benign (1. kind, gentle; 2. [Med.]
benzoe (-zóe) {n} benzoin (1. gum benzoin, benjamin; 2. [Bot.])
benzoin (-ín) {n} benzoin (1. gum benzoin, benjamin; 2. [Bot.]; 3. [Chem.]) 
bequadro {n} [Mus;.] natural (sign) 
Berlin [G] {npr} Berlin
Bern [G] {npr} Bern
beryllium (-íllium) {n} [Chem.] beryllium 
beta (1) {n} [Bot.] beet;
betel (bé-) {n} [Bot.] betel 
bi- {adj} [occurring in compounds] bi- (two, twice)
bi-basic {adj} [Chem.] dibasic, bibasic 
biberon [F] {n} baby-bottle 
biblio- {n} [occurring in compounds] biblio- (as in "bibliography," "bibliomancy")
bi-chromato {n} [Chem.] bichromate 
biella {n} [Mach.] connecting rod 
bi-labial {adj} [Gram.] bilabial 
bile {n} bile (1. [Physiol.]; {also:} gall; 2. choler, irascibility, ill-humor)
biliari {adj} [Physiol.] biliary;
biliose {adj} bilious (1. [Med.]; 2. choleric, ill-tempered) 
bili-verdina {n} [Biochem.] biliverdin 
bill [A] {n} bill (proposed law) 
bi-mane {adj} [Zool.] bimanous 
bi-nomie {adj} [Alg.] binomial
binomio {n} [Alg.] binomial 
bio- {n} [occurring in compounds] bio- (as in "biology"
bi-penne {n} [Hist.] (two-edged) battle-axe 
biscuit {n} biscuit (1. cracker, cooky, etc.; 2. [Pottery] bisque)
bismuth (bíz-) {n} [Chem.] bismuth 
bis-torta {n} [Bot.] bistort, snakeweed 
bi-valve {adj} [Bot., Zool.] bivalve
bivalvo {n} [Zool.] bivalve 
blanchimento {n} 1. (act of) whitening, blanching; 2. [Metal.] (act of) blanching; 3. (act of) bleaching 
blanchir {v} 1. to whiten, blanch (to make white); 2. [Metal.] to blanch; 3. to bleach 
blasto- {n} [occurring in compounds] blasto-, blast- (bud, sprout; specif.: germ, embryo)
blasto-derma {n} [Embryol.] blastoderm 
blocada {n} [Mil.] blockade 
blocar {v} 1. to block, obstruct; 2. [Mil.] to blockade 
bloco {n} 1. block (solid mass of wood, stone, etc.); {also:} log; 2. [Pol.] bloc; 3. pad (as in "writing pad");
`bloco erratic' [Geol.] erratic block or boulder
bluff [A] {n} bluff (act of bluffing)
boa {n} boa (1. [Zool.]; 2. scarf of fur or feathers);
bobsleigh [A] {n} bobsled, bobsleigh 
boia {n} [Naut.] buoy (floating object moored to the bottom)
Bolivar, Simon (-lí-) {npr} [1783-1830; Venezuelan patriot, "liberator of South America"]
bombarda {n} I. bombard (1. [Hist.] type of cannon; 2. bombard vessel); II. [Mus.] bombardon (brass reed stop on the organ)
bombardero {n} [Hist.] bombardier 
bombardon {n} [Mus.] bombardon (bass tuba) 
bombides {npl} [Zool.] Bombidae 
bombo {n} 1. booming, humming buzzing; 2. [Zool.] Bombus; {also:} bumblebee
bona fide [L] bona fide, in good faith 
bonnette [F] {n} [Naut.] bonnet 
bonus [NL] {n} bonus 
book-maker [A] {n} [Horse racing] book-maker 
boomerang [A] {n} boomerang 
borace {n} [Chem.] borax
borato {n} [Chem.] borate 
borax (bó-) {n} [Chem.] borax
bordada {n} 1. [Naut.] broadside (simultaneous discharge of a broadside); 2. [Naut.] board, tack (the stretch which a ship makes on one tack in beating to windward) 
bordo {n} 1. [Naut.] board (side of a ship); 2. border, edge;
boro {n} [Chem.] boron 
botan- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
bouillon [F] {n} bouillon 
bouquet [F] {n} bouquet (1. nosegay; 2. perfume exhaled from wine) 
Boycott, Charles Cunningham {npr} [estate agent in Ireland, the original victim of boycotting in 1880]
boy scout [A] {n} boy scout 
brachio {n} [Anat.] arm
brachio-pode (-ópode) {adj} [Zool.] brachiopod
brachiopodo (-ópodo) {n} [Zool.] brachiopod 
brachy-cephale {adj} [Anthropometry] brachycephalic 
braciar {v} [Naut.] to brace 
bracio {n} 1. [Anat.] arm; 2. brace (robe attached to yard for trimming sail);
Brahma {npr} [Hindu Relig.] Brahma 
branchia {n} [Zool.] gill, branchia
branchiate {adj} [Zool.] branchiate 
branchio-podo (-ópodo) {n} [Zool.] branchiopod 
brandy [A] {n} brandy 
brasiletto {n} [Bot.] brasiletto 
brasilina {n} [Chem.] brazilin 
bravo! (2) [I] {interj} bravo! 
`aria de bravura' [Mus.] bravura 
brecha (-sh-) {n} [Mil.] breach;
breve {n} 1. [Eccl.] brief; 2. [Mus.] breve 
bric-à-brac [F] {n} bric-a-brac 
brida {n} bridle; {also:} [Anat.] frenum, bridle
bridge [A] {n} [Cards] bridge 
brigada {n} [Mil.] brigade
brigadero {n} [Mil.] brigadier 
brio [I] {n} brio;
briquette [F] {n} briquette, briquet 
broca {n} 1. [Locksmithing] broach; 2. raised thread in brocaded design
brochar (-sh-) {v} [Bookbinding] to stitch 
broche [F] {n} brooch 
brochure [F] {n} pamphlet, brochure; {also:} paper-bound booklet 
bromato {n} [Chem.] bromate 
bromic {adj} [Chem.] bromic 
bromo {n} [Chem.] bromine
bromuro {n} [Chem.] bromide 
bronchio {n} [Anat.] one of the bronchia;
`bronchios' [Anat.] bronchia
bronchiolo (-í-) {n} [Anat.] bronchiole 
bronchitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] bronchitis 
broncho {n} [Anat.] bronchus;
`bronchos' [Anat.] bronchi
broncho-pneumonia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] bronchopneumonia 
broncho-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] bronchotomy 
broncho-tomo (-ótomo) {n} [Surg.] bronchotome 
brougham [A] {n} Brougham (carriage) 
brumario {n} [Fr. Hist.] Brumaire 
brute {adj} 1. brute; {also:} brutish; 2. [Com.] gross;
Bruxelles [F] {npr} Brussels
buccal {adj} [Anat.] buccal 
budget [A] {n} budget
buffet [F] {n} 1. buffet, sideboard; 2. [R.R.] refreshment room
buffetero {n} [R.R.] refreshment-room manager 
bulbillo {n} [Bot.] bulbil, bulblet 
bulbo {n} bulb (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Anat.] a rounded enlargement at one end of a hair, tooth, etc.);
bulla {n} 1. [Eccl.] bull; 2. bubble; 3. [Med.] blister
bull-dog [A] {n} bulldog 
bureau [F] {n} 1. bureau, desk writing table; 2. office (as in "office to let")
burnus [Ar.] {n} burnoose 
`bursa de pastor' [Bot.] shepherd's purse
busto {n} bust (1. upper front part of the body; 2. [Art]) 
button {n} 1. [Bot.] bud; 2. pimple, pustule; 3. button; 4. knob (as in "door knob");
`button de auro' [Bot.] buttercup
butyrato {n} [Chem.] butyrate 
butyric {adj} [Chem.] butyric 
butyrina {n} [Chem.] butyrine 
cabaret [F] {n} cabaret (1. cabaret shop; café chantant; 2. tea, coffee, etc., set)
cabina {n} 1. [Naut.] cabin, stateroom; 2. car (of an elevator)
cabinetto {n} cabinet (1. small room; {also:} closet; 2. [Gov.]);
cabriolet [F] {n} cabriolet (1. cab.; 2. [Motoring] convertible coupé or roadster) 
cac- {adj} [occurring in compounds] caco (bad, evil)
caco-demone' cacodemon (1. evil spirit; 2. [Astrol.]) 
caco-ethe {n} cacoëthes (1. bad habit; 2. [Med.]) 
cactaceas {n} [Bot.] Cactaceae 
cactacee {adj} [Bot.] cactaceous 
caddie [A] {n} [Golfing] caddie 
cadentia {n} cadence (1. rhythmical flow or movement; 2. [Mus.] concluding strain)
cader [cad-/cas-; -cid-] {v} to fall, drop, tumble, etc.;
café [F] {n} coffeehouse, café 
caisson [F] {n} caisson (1. [Mil.]; 2. [Engin.]; 3. [Arch.]) 
-calar {v} [occurring in compounds]
calceiforme {adj} [Bot.] calceiform 
calceo {n} shoe slipper; {also:} [Technol.]
calceolaria {n} [Bot.] calceolaria 
calceolate {adj} [Bot.] calceolate 
calcic {adj} [Chem.] calcic 
calcium (cál-) {n} [Chem.] calcium 
calculo (1) {n} 1. small stone; {also:} pebble; 2. [Med.] calculus
calculose {adj} [Med.] calculous 
cale-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to warm, heat
calefaciente {adj} [Med.] calefacient, calefactive 
calendula {n} [Bot.] calendula 
calice (cá-) {n} 1. chalice (cup, goblet; {also:} calix); also: [Eccl.]; 2. [Bot.] cup, calyx
call- {n} [occurring in compounds] calli- (beauty)
calorificar {v} [Phys.] to calorify 
Calvin, Jean {npr} [1509-1564; French theologian]
cambio {n} I. change (1. substitution of one thing for another; 2. money returned as balance of that tendered for an article); II. [Fin.] exchange (1. as in "foreign or domestic exchange"; 2. rate of exchange) III. [R.R.] switch;
Camellus, George Joseph {npr} [Latinized form of George Joseph Kamel, Jesuit priest who traveled in Asia and wrote an account of plants of the Philippine Islands]
`camera obscur' 1. [Optics] camera obscura; 2. [Photog.] darkroom;
`camera (photographic)' [Photog.] camera
camion [F] {n} truck (as in "automobile truck") 
camisa {n} 1. shirt; 2. chemise; 3. [Fortif.] revetment; 4. cover, envelope, jacket, etc.;
camouflage [F] {n} camouflage 
campaniol {n} [Zool.] vole, fieldmouse 
campanulate {adj} [Bot.] campanulate 
camphorato {n} [Chem.] camphorate (salt of camphoric acid) 
camphoriero {n} [Bot.] camphor tree 
campion {n} champion (1. defender, supporter; 2. [Sports])
campionato {n} [Sports, Games, etc.] championship 
campo {n} I. field (1. piece of land put to a particular use; 2. range of opportunity or interest; 3. [Her., Paint., etc.]); II. [Mil.] camp;
campo- {n} [occurring in compounds]
can {n} 1. dog; 2. [Firearms] trigger;
can- [can-/cant-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
Canaan (cá-) {npr} [Bib.] Canaan
canaanita {n} [Bib.] Canaanite 
canal {n} I. canal (1. artificial watercourse; 2. [Anat.]); II. channel (1. [Geog.]; 2. deeper part of a waterway; 3. tube or tubular passage; 4. means, medium); III. [Arch.] fluting
cancan [F] {n} cancan 
cancellero {n} chancellor [title of various officials of locally or nationally varying functions] 
cancere {n} 1. [Zool.] crab; 2. cancer;
`Cancere' [Astron.] Cancer, Crab
cand- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
-cand- [-cand-/-;-cend-/-cens-] {v} [occurring in compounds]
candela {n} 1. candle; 2. [Techn.] spark plug
candesc- {v} [occurring in compounds]
canicula {n} 1. [Astron.] canicula, Dog Star; 2. dog days
canicular {adj} canicular (1. [Astron.]; 2. as in "canicular days") 
canna {n} cane (1. [Bot.] reed; 2. walking stick);
cannellatura {n} 1. groove, channel; {also:} cannelure; 2. [Arch.] flute, fluting (of a column) 
cannula {n} [Surg.] cannula 
cañon [H] {n} canyon, cañon 
canone {n} canon (1. law of a church; 2. standard; 3. part of the Mass; 4. list of saints; 5. canonical books of the Bible; 6. [Mus.]; 7. [Print.])
cantabile (1) {adj} singable; {also:} [Mus.] cantabile 
cantabile (2) {n} [Mus.] cantabile 
cantata {n} [Mus.] cantata 
cantilena {n} [Mus.] cantilena 
cantina {n} [Mil.] canteen, Post Exchange
canto {n} 1. singing, art of singing; 2. [Mus.,Poet.] song; 3. canto;
canton {n} [Admin.] canton
caper [cap-/capt-;-cip-/-cept-] {v} 1. to grasp, seize; 2. to hold, contain
capernaita (-íta) {n} Capernaite (1. native or inhabitant of Capernaum; 2. [Eccl., Hist.]) 
Capet {npr} [surname of Hugh, King of the Franks, in the 10th Century]
capital (2) {n} capital (1. capital city of a state or country; 2. [Fortif.]; 3. [Econ.]) 
capitano {n} [Army, Navy] captain
capitate {adj} [Bot.] capitate 
capitello {n} [Arch.] capital 
capo {n} [Geog.] cape, headland 
caponiera {n} 1. caponcote; 2. [Fortif.] caponier 
caporal {n} [Mil.] corporal 
cappa {n} [Clothing] cape
cappella {n} 1. [Arch.] chapel; 2. chapel choir of singers;
cappelletto {n} [Veter. Surg.] capelet 
cappellina {n} 1. hood (coiflike headdress for women); 2. [Med.] capeline 
cappucina {n} [Bot.] nasturtium 
cappucino {n} [Eccl.] Capuchin 
cappucio {n} [Clothing] hood (on a robe or mantle; {also:} cowl
capricio {n} caprice (1. sudden change of mind; 2. [Mus., Art] capriccio)
Capri-corno {n} [Astron.] Capricorn;
capsula {n} I. capsule (1. [Anat., Zool.]; 2. [Bot.]; 3. [Pharm.]; 4. [Chem.] shallow dish for evaporating, etc.); II. cap (1. metal cover that seals a bottle; 2. "percussion cap")
-car [A] {n} [occurring in compounds] -carr
carambola {n} 1. [Billiards] carom ball; 2. [Billiards] carom, cannon
carambolar {v} [Billiards] to carom, cannon 
carat {n} carat (1. one 24th part; 2. [Weight]) 
carbon {n} 1. coal; 2. [Chem.] carbon;
carbonatar {v} [Chem.] to carbonate 
carbonato {n} [Chem.] carbonate
carbonose {adj} [Chem.] carbonous 
carbunculo {n} carbuncle (1. smooth, round garnet or other deep-red jewel; 2. [Med.])
carbunculose {adj} [Med.] carbuncular 
carburar {v} [Chem.] to carburet 
carburation {n} [Chem.] carburetion 
carburo {n} [Chem.] carburet, carbide
carcinoma {n} [Pathol.] carcinoma 
cardia {n} [Anat.] cardia (cardiac orifice of the stomach); cardi- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] cardi-, cardio- (heart)
cardi-algia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] cardialgia, heartburn 
cardinal (2) {n} cardinal (1. [Eccl.]; 2. cardinal bird) 
cardio-sclerosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] cardiosclerosis 
cardo {n} 1. thistle; 2. [Bot.] cardoon; 3. teasel; card, carding-brush
cariar {v} [Med.] to rot, affect with caries 
carillon [F] {n} carillon, chimes
carinar {v} [Nant.] to careen (to cause to heel over) 
carnation {n} 1. complexion, skin coloring; 2. [Art] carnation 
carosello {n} carrousel (1. [Man.]; 2. merry-go-round) 
carotina {n} [Chem.] carotene, carotin 
carpa {n} [Ichthyol.] carp 
carpal {adj} [Anat.] carpal 
carpo {n} [Anat.] wrist, carpus
carpo- {n} [occurring in compounds] carpo-, carp- (fruit)
`carro triumphal' [Antiq.] triumphal car or chariot
cartel {n} cartel (1. written challenge; 2. written agreement as to the exchange or ransom of prisoners; 3. [Com.])
cartonage (-aje) {n} 1. pasteboard work; 2. [Bookbinding] boarding, (binding in) paper boards 
cartonar {v} [Bookbinding] to board, bind in boards 
cartucha (-sh-) {n} [Mil.] cartridge
Caryas (cá-) {npr} [Anc. Geog.] Caryae
caryatide (-átide) {n} [Arch.] caryatid 
caryo- {n} [occurring in compounds] 1. caryo-, cary- (nut); 2. [Biol.] karyo- (nucleus)
caryo-cinese {n} [Biol.] karyokinesis, cell division 
caryo-cinetic {adj} [Biol.] karyokinetic 
cary-opse {n} [Bot.] caryopsis 
caserna {n} [Mil.] barracks
caso {n} case (1. special condition; 2. [Gram.]);
cassa {n} 1. box, case; 2. cashbox, till ({also:} place, office, establishment, etc. where money is kept, received or paid, as "cashier's desk," "savings bank," "sick fund," etc.); 3. [Mus.] (side-)drum; 4. coffin, casket;
`cassa del tympano' [Anat.] ear-drum
castello {n} castle (1. fortified seigniorial mansion; 2. [Naut.]);
castor (1) {n} beaver (1. [Zool.]; 2. beaver hat)
Castor (2) (cás-) {npr} Castor (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.]) 
cata- {prefixo} [`cat-' before `-h-' and vowels; used chiefly in technical terms] cata-, cat- (1. down, downwards; 2. against; 3. reflected)
catalepsia (-ía) {n} catalepsy (1. [Med.]; 2. [Philos.]) 
catalyse (-ályse) {n} [Physical Chem.] catalysis
cataplasma {n} [Med.] poultice, cataplasm 
catapulta {n} catapult (1. [Gr. and Rom. Antiq.]; 2. [Aeronaut.]) 
cataracta {n} cataract (1. waterfall; 2. [Med.]) 
catarrhin {adj} [Zool.] catarrhine
catarrhino {n} [Zool.] catarrhine;
catastrophe (-tás-) {n} catastrophe (1. sudden disaster; 2. [Drama])
catech- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
catechisar {n} 1. [Eccl.] to catechize; 2. to indoctrinate 
catechumeno (-cú-) {n} [Eccl.] catechumen 
categoria (-ía) {n} category (1. [Philos.]; 2. group or division in a system of classification)
categoric {adj} categorical, categoric (1. [Philos.] pertaining to a logical category; 2. asserting absolutely) 
cathodic {adj} cathodic; {also:} [Bot., Med.] kathodic 
cathodo (cát-) {n} [Elec.] cathode
catholic {adj} [Eccl.] Catholic
catholicismo {n} [Eccl.] Catholicism 
cation (cá-) {n} [Phys.] cation 
catoptric {adj} [Phys.] catoptric (pertaining to a mirror or to reflected light) 
catoptro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] catoptro- , catoptr- (mirror)
caucasian {adj} Caucasian (1. pertaining to the Caucasus; 2. [Anthropol.] white) 
caustic {adj} caustic (1. corrotive; 2. sarcastic; 3. [Math.])
caustica {n} [Math.] caustic 
cauterio {n} 1. cautery (agent used in cauterizing; 2. [Med.] issue (produced by cauterizlng)
cav- [cav-/caut-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
cavallero {n} I. cavalier (1. gallant; 2. [Hist.]; 3. [Fortif.]); II. knight; III. horseman; {also:} cavalryman;
[ce]' 1. {adj} this, that; 2. {pron} this, that;
`intestino cec' [Anat.] blind gut, caecum
ced- [ced-/ces-;-cid-/-cis-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
ceder [ced-/cess-] {v} to cede, yield
cedilla [H] {n} cedilla 
-cele {n} [occurring in compounds] -cele ((tumor; hernia)
celesta {n} [Mus.] celesta 
cell- [cell-/cels-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
[celle] {dem adj} 1. that; those; 2. (the) former (first of two) (ille)
[celles] {dem pron} those (illes) 
[cello] {dem pron} 1. that (one); 2. the former (ille) 
cellula {n} [Biol.] cell
celt-ibero {n} [Anc. Hist.] Celtiberian 
cementar {v} to cement (1. to unite by means of a cement; 2. [Metal.] to subject to cementation) 
cementation {n} cementation (1. [Constr.]; 2. [Metal.]) 
cemento {n} cement (1. [Constr.]; 2. [Anat.] cementum; 3. [Metal.] powder used in cementation);
cen- (1) {adj} [occurring in compounds] ceno-; -cene (recent)
cen- (2) {adj} [occurring in compounds] ceno- (empty)
cen- (3) {adj} [occurring in compounds] ceno-, coeno-, cen-, coen- (common)
ceno-zoic (-zóic) {adj} [Geol.] Cenozoic
cenozoico (-zóico) {n} [Geol.] Cenozoic 
censer [cens-/cens-] {v} 1. to take a census; 2. to censor
censor {n} I. censor (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. official in charge of censorship); II. critic, faultfinder; III. [School] monitor, censor, proctor, etc.; IV. census taker
cent (pl cents) [A] {n} [Monet.] cent 
centaurea {n} 1. [Bot.] Centaurea; 2. [Bot.] centaury 
centauro {n} [Mythol.] centaur;
`Centauro' [Astron.] Centaurus
centavo [H,P] {n} [Monet.] centavo 
centesimo (-ésimo) (pl centesimi) [I] {n} [Monet.] centesimo 
centime [F] {n} [Monet.] centime 
centimo (cén-) [H] {n} [Monet.] centimo 
centi-stereo {n} [Metric System] centistere 
central (2) {n} center, central office or plant, etc.; specif.: (telephone) exchange; [Elec.] power station 
centum-viro (-túm-) {n} [Rom. Antiq.] centumvir
cen-uro {n} [Zool.] coenurus 
cephal- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] cephalo- (head)
cephal-algia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] cephalalgia 
cephalo-podo (-ópodo) {n} [Zool.] cephalopod;
`cephalopodos' [Zool.] Cephalopoda 
cer- [cer-/cerat-] {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] cer-, cerat-, cerato-, cerot- (horn)
cerato {n} [Pharm.] cerate 
Cerbero (cér-) {npr} [Mythol.] Cerberus 
cere-' [occurring in compounds]
cere-folio {n} [Bot.] chervil 
ceremoniero {n} [Hist.; R.C.Ch., etc.] master of ceremonies 
cereo {n} 1. [Eccl.] (large) wax candle, cierge; 2. [Bot.] cereus;
Ceres (cé-') I. pr [Rom. Relig.] Ceres
cerner [cern-/-cret-] {v} to separate, sift
cerussite {n} [Mineral.] cerussite 
Cesare {npr} [Rom. Hist.] Caesar
cession {n} [Law] cession, assignment 
cessionario {n} [Law] assignee 
cesura {n} [Pros.] caesura 
[cetere] (cé-) {adj} 1. other; 2. remaining
[cetero (1)] (cé-) {adv} 1. otherwise, in other respects; 2. besides, for the rest 
[cetero (2), ceterum] (cé-) {n} remainder, rest 
chaco (sh-) {n} [Chess] check;
chaise [F] {n} chair (seat for one person);
`chaise longue [F]' chaise longue;
chalet [F] {n} chalet 
Cham {npr} [Bib.] Ham
chame- {adv} [occurring in compounds] chame-, chamae- (on the ground)
Champagne [F] {npr} Champagne;
champignon [F] {n} champignon; (common or fied) mushroom 
champion [A] {n} [Sports] champion 
chaperon [F] {n} chaperon
char à bancs [F] {n} char-à-banc 
characteristica {n} characteristic (1. characteristic trait; 2. [Math.]) 
charade [F] {n} (word) charade 
charlatan [F] {n} charlatan
charme [F] {n} charm, attractiveness 
charpa (sh-) {n} [Clothing] sash 
chartreuse [F] {n} chartreuse (liqueur made by Carthusian monks) 
chassator (sh-) {n} I. hunter, huntsman; II. chaser (1. [Navy]; 2. [Naut.] chase-gun); III. [Mil.] chasseur 
chassis [F] {n} chassis (body-frame of an automobile) 
chauffeur [F] {n} chauffeur 
Chauvin, Nicolas {npr} [excessively patriotic soldier of the Napoleonic army]
chef [F] {n} 1. chief, leader; 2. head (of an organization, firm, etc.);
Cheka [R] {n} Cheka 
chenille [F] {n} chenille 
cheque [A] {n} [Bank.] check, cheque 
cheta {n} [Zool.] chaeta (spine, bristle)
cheto-pode (-tó-) {adj} [Zool.] chaetopod, chaetopodous
chetopodos (-tó-) {npl} [Zool.] Chaetopoda 
chic (1) [F] {adj} stylish, chic 
chic (2) [F] {n} chic 
chiffonier [F] {n} chiffonier 
chili- {n/adj} [occurring in derivatives] chili- (thousand)
chimera {n} I. chimera (1. [Mythol.]; 2. fanciful creation, figment of the imagination); II. [Ichthyol.] chimaera
chir- {n} [occurring in compounds] chir-, chiro-, cheir-, cheiro- (hand)
chiro-ptere {adj} [zool.] chiropterous
chiropteros (-róp-) {npl} [Zool.] Chiroptera 
chlor- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] chlor-, chloro- (green)
chlor-al {n} chloral (1. [Chem.]; 2. chloral hydrate);
chlorosis (-ósis) {n} chlorosis (1. [Med.]; 2. [Bot.]) 
chloruro {n} [Chem.] chloride 
choleric {adj} 1. [Med.] choleraic; 2. choleric, irascible 
cholerina {n} [Med.] cholerine 
chorda {n} I. chord (1. string of a musical instrument; 2. [Geom.]); II. [Anat.] tendon;
chrom- [-ma/-mat-] {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] chrom-, chromo-, chromat-, chromato- (color)
chromatic {adj} chromatic (1. of color; 2. [Mus.]);
chromatica {n} [Colorimetry] chromatics 
chromatismo {n} chromatism (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Opt.]) 
chromato {n} [Chem.] chromate 
chromato-phore {adj} [Zool.] chromatophorous, chromatophoric
chromatophoro (-tó-) {n} [Zool.] chromatophore 
chromic {adj} [Chem.] chromic 
chromophoro (-mó-) {n} [Chem., Phys.] chromophore 
chromo-soma {n} [Biol.] chromosome 
chromo-sphera {n} [Astron.] chromosphere 
chronic {adj} [Med.] chronic 
chronica {n} 1. chronicle; 2. [Journ.] column (part of newspaper devoted to a special subject);
chrono- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] chrono-, chron- (time)
chrono-grapho (-ógrapho) {n} [Astron., etc.] chronograph 
chryso- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] chryso-, chrys- (gold)
chryso-beryllo {n} [Mineral.] chrysoberyl 
chryso-litho (-ó-) {n} [Mineral.] chrysolith 
chthon- {n} [occurrig in derivatives and compounds] chthon- (earth)
[ci] {adv} here;
Ciceron {npr} [Rom. Hist.] Cicero
cicerone [I] {n} cicerone (Italian guide to Roman antiquities) 
cicuta {n} hemlock (1. [Bot.] Cicuta; 2. poisonous drink of hemlock) 
cimicaria {n} [Bot.] bugbane 
cin- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] kin-, kine- (to move)
cinchonina {n} [Chem.] cinchonine 
cinchonismo {n} [Med.] cinchonism, quininism 
cincturon {n} [Mil.] waist belt 
cinema- [-ma/-mat-] {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] cinemato-, cinemat-, cinemo-, kinemato-, kinemat-, kinemo- (motion)
cinet- {adj} [occurring in compounds] kineto- (moving)
cinger [cing-/cinct-] {v} 1. to gird, girdle; 2. to gird on; 3. to surround
cinque-folio {n} [Bot.] cinquefoil 
-cipe {n} [occurring in compounds]
-cipite (-cí-) {adj} [occurring in compounnds]
circuito (-úito) {n} circuit (1. circuitous route; 2. [Elec.]);
circulo {n} circle (1. [Math.]; 2. group of people held together by the same interests);
[circum] (cír-) {prep} around, around about 
circumcider [-cid-/-cis-] {v} to circumcise
circumflecter [-flect-/-flex-] {v} to circumflex (1. to flex or bend round; 2. [Gram.])
circumflexe {adj} [Gram.] circumflex;
circumloquer [-loqu-/-locut-] {v} to use circumlocution
circumscriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} circumscribe (1. to draw a line around; 2. to limit, restrict)
circumspic- [-spic-/-spect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
`circumstantias aggravante, attenuante' [Law] aggravating, extenuating circumstances
circumvallation {n} [Fortif.] circumvallation 
circumvolver [-volv-/-volut-] {v} to circumvolve (to perform a circumvolution)
[cis] {prep} on this side (of) 
cisalpin {adj} [Geog.] cisalpine 
citar {v} to cite (1. [Law] to summon; {also:} to arraign; 2. to quote)
citation {n} citation (1. [Law] summons; 2. quotation) 
[cito] {adv} 1. quickly, speedily; 2. soon 
citrato {n} [Chem.] citrate 
citro {n} 1. [Bot.] Citrus; 2. citron; {also:} lemon
cive {n} citizen (1. [Hist.] inhahitant of a city or town; 2. "citizen of a country or state")
cla- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
[clam]' 1. {adv} secretly; 2. {prep} without the knowledge of, unknown to 
claque [F] {n} [Theat.] claque 
clarino {n} [Mus.] clarino, clarion
Clarissa {nprf} Clarissa; clarissa [R.C.Ch.] Clare, Clarist nun 
-clase {n} [occurring in compounds] -clasee, -clasia (breaking, breaking up, splitting)
classico {n} 1. classic (writer or work of the first rank and of acknowledged excellence); 2. [Lit., Art] classicist 
-clasta {n} [occurring in compounds] -classt (breaker, smasher)
clastic {adj} clastic (1. as in "clastic models"; 2. [Petrography]) 
clauder [claud-/claus-;-clud-/-clus-] {v} to close (1. to shut, stop up; 2. to bring to an end)
caustro-phobia (-ía) {n} [Psychopathol.] claustrophobia 
clausula {n} [Law] clause 
clausura {n} i. enclosure (enclosed space); 2. (act of) closing, ending; 3. [Parl.] closure, cloture 
clausurar {v} 1. to enclose (a field, etc.); 2. to conclude, terminate; 3. [Parl.] to closure 
clave {n} 1. key (instrument that locks and unlocks); 2. [Techn.] wrench; 3. [Mus.] clef; 4. [Mus.] stop (of a wind instrument); 5. key (of a piano, organ, etc.);
`clave (de contacto)' [Elec.] contact plug or pin;
`clave de violino' [Mus.] G or treble or violin clef;
`clave de basso', `clave de fa' [Mus.] F or base clef;
clavicular {adj} [Anat.] clavicular 
clavo' 1. nail, tack; 2. [Pathol.] boil; 3.[Spices] clove
clearing [A] {n} [Com.] clearing 
clearinghouse [A] {n} [Com.] clearinghouse 
cliché [F] {n} I. cliché (1. mat, stereotype matrix; 2. trite phrase); II. [Photog.] negative 
cliente {n} I. client (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. as in "lawyer's client"); II. customer
clientela {n} 1. [Hist.] patronage (protection given by a patron to his client); 2. clientele (body of clients or customers) 
clin- {n} [occurring in compounds and derivatives]
clique [F] {n} clique, coterie 
cloaca (-á-) {n} cloaca (1. sewer; 2. [Zool.])
clown [A] {n} clown
club [A] {n} club (as in "tennis club, literary club, etc.")
co- {prefixo} [used with nouns and adjectives] co- (joint, fellow)
coadjutor {n} coadjutor (1. coadjutant; 2. [Eccl.]) 
coadjuvar [-juv-/-jut-] {v} to assist, aid
coager [-ag-/-act-] {v} to coerce, compel
coal- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
coaltar [A] {n} coal tar 
cobaltite {n} [Mineral.] colbaltite 
cocco- {n} [occurring in compounds] cocco-, cocc- (grain, seed, berry)
cocer [coc-/coct ] {v} 1. to cook (as in "to cook meat, vegetables, etc."); 2. to bake ("to bake pottery");
coclea, cochlea {n} 1. snail; {also:} snail shell; 2. [Anat.] cochlea
coclearia, cochlearia {n} [Bot.] Cochlearia 
cocon [F] {n} cocoon 
coda [I] {n} [Mus.] coda 
codicillo {n} [Law] codicil 
coefficiente {n} [Math.] coefficient 
Cognac [F] {npr} Cognac; cognac cognac 
cognation {n} 1. blood relationship, kinship; 2. [Law] cognation 
cognato {n} [Law] cognate (1. kinsman; 2. relative on the mother's side) 
cognition {n} [Philos.] cognition 
cognoscer [-gnosc-/-gnit-] {v} to know, be acquainted with; cognoscer un persona de vista or de nomine to know someone by sight or by name; facer cognoscer to make known
coherer [-her-/-hes-] {v} to cohere, be coherent
coheritor {n} [Radio] coherer 
cohesor {n} [Radio] coherer 
cohorte {n} [Rom. Antiq.] cohort 
coke [A] {n} coke 
cold-cream [A] {n} [Cosmetics] cold cream 
coleo- {n} [occurring in compounds] coleo- (sheath)
coleo-ptere {adj} [Entom.] coleopterous
coleoptero (-óp-) {n} [Entom.] coleopter, beetle; coleopteros [Entom.] Coleoptera 
coler [col-/cult-] {v} 1. to cultivate, till; 2. to abide, dwell; 3. to care for; 4. to honor, reverence, worship
collaber [-lab/-laps-] {v} to collapse, break down
collapso {n} [Med.] collapse, breakdown 
collecta {n} 1. collection (act of collecting money for a particular purpose); 2. [Liturg.] collect 
collectivo {n} collective (1. collective whole; 2. [Cram.] "collective noun") 
collector {n} I. collector (1. one who collects stamps, books, prints, etc.; 2. official who collects taxes, duties, etc.); II. [Elec.] commutator 
collider [-lid-/-lis-] {v} to collide
colliger [-lig-/-lect-] {v} I. to gather (1. to pick; 2. to infer); II. to collect (as in "to collect stamps")
collo {n} 1. neck; 2. [Clothing] collar
collodio {n} [Chem.] collodion 
colloquer [-loqu-/-locut-] {v} to converse, be engaged in colloquy
colluder [-lud /-lus-] {v} to collude
collusion {n} [Law] collusion 
colon {n} [Anat.] colon
colonna {n} column (1. [Arch.]; 2. [Mil.])
colorito {n} [Art] coloring 
columbario {n} [Rom. Antiq.] columbarium 
Columbina {npr} [Theat.] Columbine 
columbite {n} [Mineral.] columbite 
Columbo, Christophoro {npr} [1446?-1506] Christopher Columbus; le ovo de Columbo the egg of Columbus
columna {n} column (1. [Arch.]; 2. [Print.]; 3. [Mil.]); columna vertebral spinal column, backbone; quinte columna fifth column
com- {n} [occurring in derivatives]; Comus [Mythol.] Comus
coma [-ma/-mat-] {n} coma
combattente {n} 1. combatant; 2. [Ornith.] ruff (Machetes pugnax) 
comburente 1. ppr of comburer; 2. {adj} [Chem.] comburent 
comburer [-bur-/-bust-] {v} to burn up, consume
combustion {n} combustion (1. process of burning; 2. [Chem.]; 3. violent agitation, tumult); combustion spontanee spontaneous combustion 
comma {n} comma (1. [Typog.]; 2. [Mus.]) 
commandante {n} [Army, Navy] commander; {also:} commandant 
commedia dell'arte [I] commedia dell' arte 
commensurabile {adj} [Math.] commensurable, commeasurable 
commentario {n} 1. commentary (series of annotations on a text); 2. comments (malicious talk); commentarios [Hist.] commentaries, memoirs 
commiscer [-misc-/-mixt-] {v} to mix together, intermingle
commissar {n} [U.S.S.R.] commissar 
committee [A] {n} committee 
committer [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to commit (1. to entrust; 2. to perpetrate)
commodato {n} [Law] commodatum, commodate 
commodore [A] {n} commodore (officer's rank in certain navies, with functions varying from nation to nation) 
commover [-mov-/-mot-] {v} to move (to affect with emotion)
communa {n} [Admin., Pol.] commune; Communa (de Paris) Paris Commune
communitate {n} community (1. "community of interest, ideas, etc."; 2. [Sociol., Pol., etc.]) 
commutar {v} to commute (1. to change, exchange; 2. [Law]; 3. [Elec.] to commutate); commutar in [Law] to commute to
commutation {n} commutation (1. exchange; substitution; 2. [Law]; 3. [Elec.]) 
commutator {n} [Elec.] commutator, change-over switch 
compania (-ía) {n} company (1. companionhip; 2. group of people joined together for some purpose; 3. [Mil.]); tener compania a un persona to keep someone company; Smith e Compania Smith and Co.
compartimento {n} compartment (1. division, partition, etc.; 2. [R.R.]) 
compasso {n} compass (1. pair of compasses; 2. [Naut.]) 
compatir [-pat-/-pass-] {v} to feel compassion; compatir a to feel compassion for, commiserate with
compeller [-pell-/-puls-] {v} to compel (1. to drive together; 2. to urge with force)
comping- [-ping-/-pact-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
complect- [-plect-/-plex-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
complemento {n} complement (that which completes); also: [Math., Gram.]; complemento directe, indirecte direct, indirect object; complemento (de loco, de maniera, etc.) adverbial phrase (of place, manner, etc.)
completa {n} [Eccl.] complin 
complexo {n} complex (1. complex whole; 2. [Psychol.]); complexo de inferioritate inferiority complex; complexo de superioritate superiority complex; complexo de Edipo Oedipus complex 
componer [-pon-/-posit-/-post-] {v} to compose (1. to compound, put together; 2. "to compose music"; 3. to settle, as in "to compose a dispute"); componer se de to consist, be composed, of; componer con (su creditores) to compound or compromise with (one's creditors)
composition {n} composition (1. act of composing; 2. [Mus., Art]; 3. compromise; 4. [Typog.]; 5. [Gram.]) 
composito (-pó-) {n} 1. compound, composite; 2. [Chem.] compound 
comprehender [-hend-/-hens-] {v} to comprehend (1. to understand; 2. to include, comprise)
comprehension {n} comprehension (1. act or faculty of understanding; 2. [Logic] the sum of the attributes comprehended in a concept) 
comprender [-prend-/-prens-] {v} to comprehend (1. to understand; 2. to include, comprise)
comprension {n} comprehension (1. act or faculty of understanding; 2. [Logic] the sum of the attributes comprehended in a concept) 
compressa {n} [Med.] compress 
compression {n} compression; pumpa de compression [Mach.] compressor 
compressor {n} compressor (1. [Anat.]; 2. [Mach.]; 3. [Med.]) 
comprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} 1. to compress; 2. to repress, check
compromitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to compromise (1. to expose to risk or danger; 2. as in "to compromise someone")
compunger [-pung-/-punct-] {v} to move to remorse; compunger se to repent, feel remorse or compunction
con- {prefixo} [`co-' before `-h-' and vowels; `col-' before `-l-'; `com-' before `-b-', `-m-', `-p-'; `cor-' before `-r-'] con-, co-, col-, cor- (with, together, jointly, mutually)
conceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to concede, grant
concentrar {v} to concentrate (1. to focus, center; 2. [(Chem.]; 3. [Mil.])
concentrate I. pp of concentrar; II. {adj} 1. [Chem.] concentrated; 2. close, reticent, reserved 
concentration {n} concentration (1. action of concentrating or centering; 2. [Chem.]) 
conceptaculo {n} [Bot.] conceptacle 
conception {n} conception (1. [Physiol.]; 2. "mental conception") 
concepto {n} 1. concept; 2. [Lit.] concetto, conceit
conceptualismo {n} [Philos.] conceptualism 
conceptualista {n} [Philos.] conceptualist 
concertante {adj} [Mus.] concertante (as in "a concertante part") 
concertina {n} [Mus.] concertina 
concerto {n} I. concert (1. [Mus.]; 2. agreement, harmony); II. concerto; de concerto in concert, in unison
concha {n} I. conch, marine shell; II. concha (1. [Anat.]; 2. [Arch.])
conchoide {n} [Geom.] conchoid 
concid- [-cid-/-cis-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
conciper [-cip /-cept-] {v} to conceive (1. [Physiol.]; 2. "to conceive mentally")
concipimento {n} [Physiol.] conception 
conclave {n} [Eccl.] conclave
conclavista {n} [Eccl.] conclavist 
concluder [-clud-/-clus-] {v} to conclude (1. to bring to a close; 2. to reach a final settlement of; 3. to infer)
concordar {v} to agree (to be in agreement); {also:} [Gram.] 
concresc- [-cresc-/-cret-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
concurrente 1. ppr of concurrer; 2. {adj} [Geom.] concurrent concurrente {n} 1. competitor, rival; 2. contestant (one who takes part in a contest) 
concurrer [-curr-/-curs-] {v} I. to run together and meet; II. to concur (1. to agree in opinion; 2. to work jointly); III. to compete
concuter [-cut-/-cuss-] {v} 1. to shake violently; 2. to force by threats
conditional {adj} conditional conditional {n} [Gram.] conditional 
condor (cón-) {n} [Ornith.] condor 
conducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to conduct (1. to guide, lead; 2. to direct; 3. [Phys.] to transmit); conducer se to conduct oneself; {also:} to behave
conduction {n} conduction (1. [Lawl conductio; 2. [Physiol.]) 
conductor {n} conductor (1. one who guides or directs; 2. "railway conductor, bus conductor, etc."; 3. [Phys.]) 
confection {n} 1. making, compounding, etc.; 2. [Pharm.] confection; 3. readymade apparel, confection 
confectionar {v} 1. to make, manufacture, confect; 2. [Pharm.] to confection (to make into a confection) 
confederato {n} confederate, ally; le Confederatos [Hist.] the Confederates 
confetti [I] {n} confetti; {also:} a piece of confetti 
confic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
confidentia {n} confidence (1. "confidence in someone or something"; 2. thing told in confidence); confidentia in confidence in; voto de confidentia [Parl.] vote of confidence; facer un confidentia a to make a confidence to; in confidentia in confidence; (persona) de confidentia trustworthy (person) 
confirmar {v} to confirm (1. to corroborate, establish; 2. [Eccl.])
confirmation {n} confirmation (1. corroboration, establishment; 2. [Eccl.]) 
confit- [-fit-/-fess-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
confliger [-flig-/-flict-] {v} to conflict
confluente {adj} confluent (1. flowing together; 2. [Med.]) confluente {n} 1. confluent; 2. confluence (place where two or more rivers, etc., unite) 
Confucio {npr} Confucius [B.C. 551-478, Chinese philosopher]
confunder [-fund-/-fus-] {v} I. to (cause to) merge, intermingle; II. to confuse (to fail to distinguish between); III. to confound, confuse (1. to throw into disorder; 2. to bewilder, perplex; {also:} to baffle)
confusion {n} confusion (1. disorder; 2. embarrassment; also: bafflement; 3. [Law]) 
congerer [-ger-/-gest-] {v} to congest (to cause an obstructive accumulation); {also:} [Med.]
congestion {n} congestion; {also:} [Med.] 
congestionar {v} [Med.] to congest 
congred- [-gred-/-gress-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
congregational {adj} congregational; {also:} [Eccl.] Congregational 
congruente 1. ppr of congruer; 2. {adj} congruent; {also:} [Math.] 
congruentia {n} congruence; {also:} [Math.] 
conic {adj} conic; section conic [Math.] conic section 
conifere {adj} [Bot.] coniferous (bearing cones) 
coniferes {npl} [Bot.] Coniferae 
coni-rostre {adj} [Zool.] conirostral
conirostro {n} [Zool.] coniroster 
conjicer [-jic-/ject-] {v} to conjecture, make conjectures
conjugabile {adj} [Gram.] conjugable 
conjugar {v} 1. to yoke together; 2. [Gram.] to conjugate
conjugate 1. pp of conjugar; 2. {adj} [Bot.] conjugate 
conjugation {n} [Gram.] conjugation 
conjugational {adj} [Gram.] conjugational 
conjunction {n} conjunction (1. union; 2. [Astrol., Astron.]; 3. [Gram.]) 
conjunctiva {n} [Anat.] conjunctiva
conjunctivo {n} [Gram.] subjunctive (mood) 
conjunctura {n} 1. [Anat.] articulation, joint; 2. conjuncture, juncture 
conjunger [-jung-/junct-] {v} to conjoin, unite, combine
connecter [-nect-/-nex-] {v} to connect
connective {adj} connective; texito connective [Anat.] connective tissue 
cono {n} cone (1. [Math.]; 2. [Bot.])
conquirer [-quir-/-quest-/-quisit-] {v} to conquer (to gain dominion over)
conscriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to enroll, conscript
conscription {n} [Mil.] conscription 
conscripto {n} [Mil.] conscript 
consecration {n} consecration (1. action of consecrating; 2. [R.C.Ch.] Consecration; 3. sanction) 
consensual {adj} [Law] consensual 
consentir [-sent-/-sens-] {v} to consent
consequente {adj} 1. consequent (following as a result or conclusion); 2. consistent (in reasoning, behavior, etc.) consequente {n} consequent (1. [Math.]; 2. apodosis of a conditional proposition); per consequente consequently 
consequer [-sequ-/-secut-] {v} to be the consequence of
conserva {n} [Pharm.] conserve; conservas preserves, canned goods, etc.; in conserva canned, preserved 
2. [Pol.] conservative 
conservatorio {n} conservatory (1. [Mus.]; 2. greenhouse) 
consignar {v} to consign (1. to deposit; 2. [Com.]
consignatario {n} [Com.] consignee 
consistorial {adj} [Eccl.] consistorial 
consistorio {n} [Eccl.] consistory
consolida (-só-) {n} [Bot.] comfrey, consolida 
consommé [F] {n} consommé 
consonante 1. ppr of consonar; 2. {adj} [Mus., Phonet.] consonant consonante {n} consonant 
constante {n} [Math.] constant 
constantia {n} constancy Constantia {npr} Constance (1. [Geog.]; 2. nprf); Laco de Constantia Lake of Constance 
constat (cóns-) {n} [Law] constat
constellation {n} [Astron.] constellation 
constituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} I. to constitute (1. to make up; 2. to appoint; 3. to set up, establish); II. to settle (as in "to settle an annuity upon someone")
constrictor {n} [Anat.] constrictor 
constringer [-string-/-strict-] {v} constrain (1. to compel; 2. to compress, clasp tightly)
construer [-stru-/-struct-] {v} 1. to construct; 2. to construe
consubstantial {adj} [Theol.] consubstantial
consubstantialitate {n} [Theol.] consubstantiality 
consubstantiation {n} [Theol.] consubstantiation 
consul- [-sul-/-sult-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
consular {adj} consular (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [Foreign Service]) 
consulato {n} consulate (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [Foreign Service]) 
consule {n} consul (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [Foreign Service])
consumer [-sum-/-sumpt-] {v} to consume; consumer se de to be consumed with
consumitor {n} consumer (1. one who destroys or uses up; 2. [Com.]) 
consumption {n} consumption (1. act of consuming; 2. [Pathol.]) 
contator {n} 1. counter (person or thing that counts); 2. meter (for gas, electricity, etc.); contator Geiger [Atomic Phys.] Geiger counter 
contemner [-ternn-/-tempt-] {v} to view with contempt, contemn
contender [-tend-/-tent-] {v} to contend (to fight, struggle, dispute, etc.)
conter- [-ter-/-trit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
contexer [-tex-/-text-] {v} to interweave
continer [-tin-/-tent-] {v} 1. to contain (to hold, comprise); 2. to control, restrain; continer se to contain oneself
continger [-ting-/-tact-] {v} 1. to touch, be in contact with; 2. to happen (accidentally)
continue {adj} continuous; currente continue [Elec.] continuous current; febre continue continued fever; fraction continue [Math.] continued fraction
continuitate {n} continuity (1. continuousness; 2. continuum); solution de continuitate solution of continuity (1. [Med.]; 2. interruption) 
conto {n} I. account (1. calculation; 2. [Com.]); II. story, tale; conto currente current account; dar conto de to account for; a conto [Com.] on account; a conto de [Com.] to the account of 
contorquer [-torqu-/-tort-] {v} to contort; contorquer se to writhe (as in "to writhe in agony")
contra {n} [Fencing] counter 
contrabasso {n} [Mus.] double bass, contrabass 
contractura {n} [Med.] contracture 
contradicer [-dic-/-dict-] {v} to contradict
contrafacer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to counterfeit (1. to feign, imitate, mimic; 2. to forge)
contraforte {n} [Arch.] buttress 
contrafuga {n} [Mus.] counterfugue 
contraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} to contract (1. to draw together, make smaller or narrower; 2. to enter into with mutual obligations; 3. to incur, acquire); contraher matrimonio to contract marriage or matrimony; contraher se to contract, shrink
contralto {n} [Mus.] contralto 
contramarcha (-sh-) {n} [Mil.] countermarch 
contraponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to set over against, oppose
contrapuncto {n} [Mus.] counterpoint
contrascarpa {n} [Mil.] counterscarp 
contratempore {n} 1. mishap; 2. [Mus.] syncopation (rhythm in syncopated time); a contratempore at the wrong moment 
contravallation {n} [Fortif.] contravallation 
contravenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} -; contravenir a to contravene (to act contrary to)
contravisita (-ví-) {n} [Admin., Mil., etc.] cheek inspection 
contribuer [-tribu-/-tribut-] {v} to contribute (to furnish as a share); contribuer a to contribute to
controverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to controvert
contunder [-tund-/-tus-] {v} to contuse, bruise
conveller [-vell-/-vuls-] {v} to convulse
convenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} 1. to convene, come together; 2. to agree (to come to an agreement); 3. to suit (to be fitting); il conveni de (facer le) it is fitting, advisable, to (do it)
conversion {n} I. conversion (1. change, transmutation; 2. change to another religion, belief, opinion, etc.); II. [Mil.] wheel 
converso {n} 1. [Eccl.] lay brother; 2. convert 
converter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to convert (1. to chance, transmute; 2. to change to another religion, belief, opinion, etc.)
convincer [-vinc-/-vict-] {v} 1. to convince; 2. to convict (to prove guilty)
convolver [-volv-/-volut-] {v} to convolve, convolute
convolvulaceas {npl} [Bot.] Convolvulaceae 
convolvulacee {adj} [Bot.] convolvulaceous 
convolvulo {n} [Bot.] convolvulus; {also:} morning-glory
convoyar {v} [Mil.] to convoy
convoyo (-vó-) {n} 1. [Mil.] convoy; 2. [R.R.] train; convoyo funebre funeral procession 
convulsionario {n} [Relig.] Convulsionary 
coolie [A] {n} coolie 
coordinatas {npl} [Math.] coordinates 
coperir [-per-/-pert-] {v} to cover (1. to place or spread something on or over; 2. [Breeding]); coperir un foco to cover or bank a fire; coperir (le expensas, etc.) to cover (the expenses, etc.)
Copernico, Nicolaus (-pér-, -láus) {npr} Nikolaus Copernicus [1473-1543; Polish astronomer]
copia {n} 1. plenty, abundance, copiousness; 2. copy (reproduction); 3. [Photog.] print
copiar {v} 1. to copy; 2. [Photog.] to print 
copula (có-) {n} I. [Gram.] copula; II. copulation (sexual union); III. couple (1. pair; 2. [Mech.])
copulative {adj} 1. connective; 2. [Gram.] copulative 
copyright [A] {n} copyright 
corac- {n} [occurring in compounds] coraco- (crow, raven)
corallina {n} [Zool.] coralline 
[coram] (có-) 1. {adv} in one's presence, openly, publicly; 2. {prep} in the presence of 
cordage (-aje) {n} [Naut.] cordage 
corde {n} heart; {also:} [Cards] heart, card of the suit of hearts;
cordillera [H] {n} cordillera (mountain range);
cordon {n} I. (small) cord; II. cordon (1. small braid worn as an ornament or badge; 2. [Mil.]); III. lace, string (as in "shoe lace", "corset string," etc.);
cornalina {n} [Mineral.] cornelian 
cornetta {n} I. small horn, trumpet; II. cornet (1. [Mus.]; 2. [Mil.]; 3. [Naut.] burgee); III. standard (of cavalry)
cornice (1) {n} [Ornith.] crow
cornice (2) {n} [Arch.] cornice 
cornichon [F] {n} gherkin 
cornicula {n} [Ornith.] crow 
corno {n} horn (1. "horn of cattle, sheep, goats, etc."; 2. material of which horns are composed; 3. [Entom.] feeler, antenna; 4. [Mus.]);
`corno anglese' [Mus.] English horn;
corolla {n} [Bot.] corolla
corollario {n} [Logic, Math.] corollary 
corollate {adj} [Bot.] corollate, corollated 
corollifere {adj} [Bot.] corolliferous 
corolli-forme {adj} [Bot.] corolliform 
corona {n} 1. wreath; 2. crown; 3. [Fin.] crown, krone, etc.; 4. [Astron.] corona; 5. [Veter.] coronet
coronal {adj} coronal (1. crown; 2. [Anat.]); osso coronal frontal bone 
corps [F] {n} [Mil.] corps; corps de armea [Mil.] army corps 
corpus delicti [L] [Law] corpus delicti 
corroder [-rod-/-ros-] {v} to corrode (to eat away gradually)
corrumper [-rump-/-rupt-] {v} I. to rot, cause to decay; II. to corrupt (1. to make evil or wicked; 2. to bribe; 3. to make incorrect, falsify)
corsage [F] {n} bodice, corsage 
corset [F] {n} corset, girdle
corte {n} court (1. courtyard; 2. "court of a sovereign"; 3. [Law]; 4. courtship, wooing; corte de appello court of appeal; facer le corte a (un prince) to pay one's court or homage to (a sovereign); facer le corte a (un dama) to court, woo, pay attention to (a young lady); corte de recreation playground
cortes [H] {npl} Cortes 
cortice (cór-) {n} 1. [Bot.] bark; 2. [Anat.] cortex
corticose {adj} [Bot.] corticate, corticose 
cortina {n} curtain (1. as in "window curtain," "bed curtain"; 2. [Fortif.])
cortinar {v} [Fortif.] to encurtain 
corvo {n} raven; crow; Corvo [Astron.] Corvus; corvo marin cormorant
cosecante {n} [Trig.] cosecant 
cosinus (-sí-) {n} [Math.] cosine 
cossinetto {n} 1. small cushion; {also:} pincushion, pad etc.; 2. [Mech.] bearing; 3. [R.R.] rail chair; cossinetto de ballas ball bearing 
costa {n} 1. [Anat.] rib; 2. slope (of hill); 3. coast, seashore
costal {adj} [Anat.] costal 
Costa Rica [H] {npr} Costa Rica 
costume {n} 1. custom, usage; 2. [Theat., etc.] costume; de costume usually; haber le costume de (facer un cosa) to be in the habit of (doing something), to be accustomed to (do something)
cotangente {n} [Math.] cotangent 
cotelette [F] {n} cutlet, chop 
cotillon [F] {n} cotillion, cotillon 
cotutor {n} [Law] coguardian, cotutor 
coulisse [F] {n} 1. [Theat.] wing, side, scene; 2. [Fin.] outside market, free market; {also:} curb market 
Coulomb, Charles Augustin {npr} [1736-1806; physicist after whom the "coulomb" is named]; lege de Coulomb Coulomb's law
coulomb (culómb) {n} [Elec.] coulomb 
coupé [F] {n} coupé (1. four-wheeled closed carriage with a seat for two people inside and a seat for the driver outside; 2. closed, two-door automobile; 3. railroad compartment) 
coupon [F] {n} [Fin.] coupon 
crabba {n} [Zool.] crab 
crac {n} 1. crack (sudden sharp and loud noise); 2. [Fin.] crash, smash crac see craccar 
crampo {n} [Med.] cramp 
crangon {n} [Ichthyol.] shrimp 
[cras] {adv} tomorrow
crasis (crá-) {n} [Gram.] crasis 
-crato- {n} [occurring in compounds]
-crate [occurring in compounds] -crat (as  in "aristocrat, plutocrat, etc.") 
crater {n} crater (1. [Gr. Antiq.] krater; 2. mouth of a volcano)
-cratia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] -crracy (power, rule) 
-cratic [occurring in compounds] -cratic 
-creas {n} [occurring in derivatives and ccompounds] -creas, creat-, creato-, creo- (flesh)
creatina {n} [Biochem.] creatine 
credentia {n} I. belief (1. trust faith; 2. credence); II. sideboard; III. [Eccl.] credence (small table for Eucharistic elements); littera(s) de credentia [Dipl.] credentials 
creditar {v} [Bookkeeping] to credit (to enter on the credit side of an account) 
cedito (cré-) {n} credit (1. prestige based on the confidence of others; 2. [Com., Accounting, Fin.]); establimento de credito loan society, credit establishment; littera de credito letter of credit; aperir un credito (a un persona) to open a credit (account) (in someone's favor; vender a credito to sell on credit
credo [NL] {n} creed, credo 
crema {n} I. cream (1. oily nart of milk; 2. fancy dish made of, or like, cream; 3. [Cosmetics]; 4. best part of a thing); II. crème (thick sweet liqueur)
crepar {v} I. to crack, crash (1. to make a sharp, loud noise; 2. to break with a sharp, loud noise); II. [Slang] to croak (to die)
crepe [F] {n} crepe crepe de Chine [F] crepe de Chine 
crescendo [I] {n} crescendo 
crescer [cresc-/cret-] {v} to grow (to become larger); crescer in to grow or increase in
Creso {npr} [Anc. Hist.] Croesus; creso Croesus (very rich man) 
cresson {n} [Bot.] cress 
cresta {n} crest (1. comb, tuft on the head of a bird; 2. decoration, plumes, etc., on a helmet; 3. ridge of a wave or a mountain); levar le cresta to hold one's head high; cresta de gallo [Bot.] cockscomb 
cretonne [F] {n} cretonne 
cricket [A] {n} [Sports] cricket 
-crin- [occurring in compounds]
crista {n} crest (1. comb, tuft on the head of a bird; 2. decoration, plumes, etc., on a helmet; 3. ridge of a wave or a mountain); levar le crista to hold one's head high; crista de gallo [Bot.] cockscomb
critica {n} [Lit., Art, etc.] criticism; {also:} critique 
criticismo {n} [Philos.] criticism 
crochet [F] {n} [Needlework] crochet
crocodiliano {n} [Zool.] crocodilian 
crocodilo {n} [Zool.] crocodile
crocus (cró-) {n} [Bot.] crocus 
croquet [A] {n} [Sports] croquet
croquette [F] {n} [Cookery] croquette 
crotalo (cró-) {n} [Zool.] Crotalus; {also:} rattlesnake
croup [A] {n} [Pathol.] croup 
crucial {adj} crucial (having the form of a cross); incision crucial [Med.] crucial incision 
cruciamento {n} I. crossing (1. placing crosswise; passing across; 2. intersection); II. [Biol.] cross; III. torture, torment 
cruciator {n} 1. one or that which crosses, crosser; 2. cruiser; {also:} [Navy]; 3. torturer 
cruciera {n} [Navy] cruise 
crucifero (-cí-) {n} crucifer (1. [Eccl.]; 2. [Bot.]) 
cruci-figer [-fig-/-fix-] {v} to crucify
cruppada {n} [Man.] croupade 
crypt- {adj} [occurring in compounds and derivatives] crypto- (hidden, secret)
crypto-game (-ó-) {adj} [Bot.] cryptogamous
cryptogamia (-ía) {n} [Bot.] cryptogamy 
cryptogamic {adj} [Bot.] cryptogamic 
cryptogamista {n} [Bot.] cryptogamist 
cryptogamo (-ó-) {n} [Bot.] cryptogam 
crystallino {n} [Anat.] lens; crystalline lens 
crystallite {n} [Mineral.] crystallite 
cubar (1) {v} to cube (1. to make a cube or cubes of; 2. to measure the cubic content of; 3. [Alg.]) 
cubic {adj} cubic (1. having the form of a cube; 2. [Alg.]); radice cubic cube root; metro cubic cubic meter 
cubital {adj} [Anat.] cubital 
cubito (cú-) {n} I. elbow; II. cubit (1. [Anat.] ulna; 2. [Entom.]; 3. "the measure cubit")
cubo {n} cube (1. [Geom.]; 2. [Alg.])
cucu {n} 1. [Ornith.] cuckoo; 2. cuckold 
cucurbita (-cúr-) {n} cucurbit (1. [Bot.] gourd; {also:} pumpkin; 2. distilling flask)
[cuje] {pron} whose 
culice (cú-) {n} 1. gnat; mosquito; 2. [Entom.] Culex
culmination {n} culmination; {also:} [Astron.] 
cultura {n} culture (1. cultivation, act of cultivating; 2. [Bacteriol.]; 3. state or level of culture)
[cum] {prep} with (1. together with; 2. by means of; 3. having, carrying, characterized by) (con) 
-cumber {v} [occurring in compounds]
cum grano salis [L] cum grano salis, with a grain of salt 
cumulo (cú-) {n} 1. heap, pile; 2. [Meteorol.] cumulus
-cunque [occurring in compounds] -ever
cup- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
cupric {adj} [(Chem.] cupric 
cuprite {n} [Mineral.] cuprite 
cupro {n} 1. [Metal.] copper; 2. brass-wind instrument; cupros [Mus.] brass, brass winds
cupula {n} [Bot.] cupule
cupuliferas (-í-) {npl} [Bot.] Cupuliferae 
cura {n} 1. [Med.] treatment; 2. cure of souls; 3. [R.C.Ch.] function, residence, etc. of a priest
curar {v} 1. [Med.] to treat; specif.: to dress (a wound); 2. [Med.] to cure; 3. to nurse (a sick person) 
curatela {n} 1. [Law] guardianship; 2. [Law] trusteeship (function of the administrator of a trust fund) 
curator {n} 1. [Law] guardian (of a minor); 2. [Law] trustee (administrator of a trust fund); 3. curator (of a museum, etc.) 
curetta {n} [Surg.] curette
curettar {v} [Surg.] to curette 
currer [curr-/curs-] {v} to run (to move swiftly); currer (le mundo, etc.) to roam about (the world, etc.); currer periculo (de) to run the risk (of)
curriculum vitae [L] curriculum vitae 
curso {n} I. run, running (action of running); II. course (1. trend, path; 2. "course of lectures, studies, etc."); III. piracy; curso de aqua watercourse, stream; sequer un curso de [School] to take a course in; in le curso de in the course of; haber curso to be in circulation, in current use, etc.; viage de longe curso sea voyage 
curte {adj} short (not long); memoria curte short memory; haber le vista curte to be near-sighted or short-sighted; esser curte de (moneta) to be short of (money); curte circuito short circuit; unda curte [Radio] short wave; secar curte to cut short
-cusar {v} [occurring in derivatives]
cuspide (cús-) {n} cusp; {also:} [Arch.; Math.; Bot.]
custodia {n} 1. custody (safekeeping, care); 2. [Eccl.] custodial 
-cuter [-cut-/-cuss-] {v} [occurring in coompounds]
cutter [A] {n} cutter (small sailboat with one mast) 
cyan-amido (-ná-) {n} [Chem.] cyanamide 
cyan-hydric {adj} [Chem.] hydrocyanic 
cyanic {adj} [Chem.] cyanic 
cyano (cí-) {n} 1. [Antill.] cyanus; 2. cyan, cyan blue; 3. [Bot.] bluebottle, cornflower
cyano-geno (-ó-) {n} [Chem.] cyanogen 
cyanosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] cyanosis 
cyanuro {n} [Chem.] cyanide 
cyclamino {n} [Bot.] cyclamen 
cyclo (1) {n} cycle (1. as in "cycle of the seasons"; 2. [Lit.]); cyclo lunar lunar cycle; cyclo solar solar cycle
cyclope {n} Cyclops (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Zool])
cygno {n} swan; canto del cygno swan song; Cygno [Astron.] Cygnus 
cylindro {n} cylinder (1. [Geom., etc.]; 2. [Mech.] piston-chamber); (cappello) cylindro top hat
cyn- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] cyn-, cyno- (dog)
cynic {adj} cynic (1. [Philos.]; 2. cynical)
cynico {n} cynic (1. [Philos.]; 2. cynical person) 
cynocephalo (-cé-) {n} [Zool.] Cynocephalus, Papio 
Cypride (cí-) {npr} Cypris, Aphrodite; cypride [Zool.] Cypris 
cyste {n} [Med.; Biol.] cyst, cystis
cystic {adj} [Med.; Biol.] cystic 
cystitis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] cystitis 
cyto- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] cyto-, cyt- [Biol.] (cell)
cyto-plasma {n} [Biol.] cytoplasm 
czar (tsar) [R] {n} czar, tsar
czardas [Hu.] {n} czardas 
czarevich (tsarévitch) [R] {n} czarevich, tsarevich 
czarevna (ts-) [R] {n} czarevna, tsarevna 
da capo [I] [Mus.] da capo 
dactylo (dác-) {n} 1. date (fruit of the date palm); 2. [Pros ] dactyl
Dahl, A. {npr} [Swedish botanist]
dahlia (dál-) {n} [Bot.] dahlia 
Dalton, John {npr} [1766-1844; chemist, who was color-blind]
dama {n} 1. lady; 2. [Checkers] king; dama de honor lady-in-waiting; joco de damas (game of) checkers; jocar a damas to play checkers 
damnar {v} [Theol.] to damn
damnation {n} [Theol.] damnation 
dansa {n} dance (1. dancing; 2. [Mus.]); dansa macabre danse macabre, dance of Death 
Dardano (dár-) {npr} [Mythol.] Dardanus
Darwin, Charles {npr} [1809-1882; English naturalist, proponent of the theory of evolution bearing his name]
dataria {n} [Eccl.] datary, dataria 
datario {n} [Eccl.] datary (head of the datary) 
dative {adj} [Law] dative 
{Hence:} [deinde] etc. 
-de- [occurring in compounds] -de- (to divide)
dead heat [A] {n} [Horse Racing] dead heat 
deber {n} 1. duty (obligation); 2. [School] assignment 
début [F] {n} debut (first public appearance of an actor, singer, etc.) 
débutant [F] {n} debutant 
débutante [F] {n} debutante 
deca- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] dec-, deca- (ten)
decagono {n} [Geom.] decagon 
deca-metro (-á-) {n} decameter (1. [Pros.]; 2. [Meas.]) 
decapodo (-á-) {n} [Zool.] decapod; decapodos Decapoda 
deca-stereo {n} [Metric System] decastere 
deceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} 1. to depart, withdraw; 2. to die, decease
decem-viro (-cém-) {n} [Rom. Antiq.] decemvir
decerner [-cern-/-cret-] {v} to decree
decider [-cid-/-cis-] {v} to decide (1. to determine, settle; 2. to cause to reach a decision); decider se to decide, make up one's mind; decider de un cosa to decide, determine something
deciper [-cip/-cept-] {v} to deceive (to cause to believe the false, or disbelieve the truth)
deci-stereo {n} [Metric System] decistere 
declaratori {adj} [Law] declaratory 
declinabile {adj} declinable (1. rejectable; 2. [Gram.]) 
declinar {v} I. to decline (1. to fall, sink; 2. to refuse, reject; 3. [Gram.]); II. [Astron., Magnet.] to deviate (1. to have declination or latitude; 2. to vary from the true magnetic meridian)
declination {n} I. declination (1. downward bend, slope; 2. [Astron., Magnet.]); II. [Gram.] declension; III. decline (process of sinking into a lower or inferior position) 
decocer [-coc-/-coct-] {v} to decoct
decomponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to decompose (to cause to decompose); {also:} to rot (to cause to rot or decay)
decrescendo [I] {n} [Mus.] decrescendo 
decretal {n} [Eccl.] decretal 
decretalista {n} [Ecc].] decretist 
-decta {n} [occurring in compounds] -dect- (receiver)
decurr- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
decurrente {adj} [Bot.] decurrent 
deducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} 1. to deduce, infer; 2. to deduct
de facto [L] [Dipl.] de facto 
defaite [F] {n} defeat (loss of a contest)
defecator {n} [Sugar Manuf.] defecator, purification tank 
defective {adj} defective (1. having a defect or defects; 2. [Gram.]) 
defender [-fend-/-fens-] {v} to defend (1. to guard from attack or harm; 2. [Law])
defensa {n} I. defense, defence (1. act of defending or protecting; 2. [Law]); II. [Zool.] tusk 
defensor {n} 1. defender; 2. [Law] counsel for the defense (defence) 
deferente {adj} 1. [Physiol.] deferent; 2. deferential; canal deferente [Anat.] vas deferens 
defic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
defilar {v} [Mil.] to defile, file off 
definite 1. pp of definir; 2. {adj} [Gram., Bot., Math., etc.] definite 
deflation {n} deflation; {also:} [Econ.] 
defung- [-fung-/-funct-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
II. [Art] to grade, grade off (color)
[de-inde] (déin-) {adv} I. thereafter, next; II. afterwards, then (1. following in time; 2. next in order) 
dejection {n} [Physiol.] dejection (1. discharge of excrement; 2. excrement); dejectiones ejecta (of a volcano) 
dejic- [-jic-/ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
de jure [L] [Dipl.] de jure 
dele [L] [Print.] dele, omit 
deler [del-/delet-] {v} 1. to destroy; 2. to delete
delicto {n} (criminal) offense, misdemeanor; corpore del delicto [Law] corpus delicti 
delinquer [-linqu-/-lict-] {v} to transgress, commit a wrong
deliquescente 1. ppr of deliquescer; 2. {adj} [Chem.] deliquescent 
deliquescentia {n} [Chem.] deliquescence 
deliquescer {v} [Chem.] to deliquesce
delirium tremens [NL] delirium tremens 
delitesc- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
delivrantia {n} 1. deliverance (liberation); 2. [Med.] delivery 
delivrar {v} to deliver (1. to set free; 2. [Med.])
delphinium (-phí-) {n} [Bot.] delphinium 
delphino {n} 1. dolphin (Delphinus delphis); 2. [Fr. Hist.] dauphin 
delta {n} delta (1. fourth letter of the Greek alphabet; 2. [Geog.])
deltation {n} [Geog.] deltification, deltation 
deltoide {adj} deltoid, delta-shaped deltoide {n} [Anat.] deltoid (muscle) 
deluder [-lud-/-lus-] {v} to delude
dem-agogo {n} demagogue; {also:} [Hist.]
demanda {n} I. request; II. demand (1. [Law]; 2. [Econ.]); le offerta e le demanda supply and demand 
demer- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
demiurgo {n} demiurge (1. [Philos.]; 2. [Gr. Antiq.]) 
demo {n} [Gr. Antiq.] demos (1. people or commons, especially of a Greek state; 2. deme, township of Attica)
demobilisar {v} [Mil.] to demobilize 
demobilisation {n} [Mil.] demobilization 
demone {n} 1. [Gr. Relig.] daemon; 2. demon (evil spirit)
demonstrative {adj} demonstrative (1. showing clearly, conclusive; 2. [Gram.]) 
demotic {adj} [Egypt. Archaeol.] demotic 
dendrite {n} [Mineral.] dendrite 
dendro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] dendr-, dendro- (tree)
Denis [F] {nprm} Denis, Dennis 
denominator {n} denominator (1. person or thing that names; 2. [Math.]) 
densitate {n} density (1. closeness, thickness; 2. [Physics]) 
dental {adj} dental; {also:} [Phonet.] dental {n} [Phonet.] dental 
dentar {v} 1. to tooth, indent; 2. [Physiol.] to teethe 
dentate {adj} toothed (1. [Zool., Bot.] dentate; 2. [Mech.] cogged) 
dente {n} tooth; dente incisive incisor; dente molar molar; dente de lacte milk tooth; dente (de un pectine, de un serra, etc.) tooth (of a comb, a saw, etc.); armate al dentes armed to the teeth; monstrar le dentes to show one's teeth; dente de leon [Bot.] dandelion
denticulo {n} [Arch.] denticle, dentil
denti-rostre {adj} [Zool.] dentirostral (having a toothed bill)
dentirostros {npl} [Zool.] Dentirostres 
depeche [F] {n} dispatch, message; {also:} telegram 
depinger [-ping-/-pict-] {v} to depict
depletion {n} [Med.] depletion 
depletive {adj} [Med.] depletive 
[depois] (-póis) {adv} afterwards, later; depois que since (from the time that (depost) 
deponente {n} [Gram.] deponent 
deponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} I. to depose (1. to remove from a position of dignity; 2. to depone, testify); II. to deposit (1. to lay down; 2. to put in a place for safekeeping); deponer un summa super un cosa to bet a sum on something
deposition {n} deposition (1. removal from position of dignity; 2. testimony); le Deposition del cruce [Art] the Deposition from the Cross 
depressor {n} [Anat.] depressor, depressor muscle 
deprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} to depress (1. to press down; 2. to make sad or gloomy)
de profundis [L] de profundis, out of the depths (of sorrow and desolation) 
depurative a-lj [Med.] depurative 
depurativo {n} [Med] blood-cleanser, depurative 
Derby [A] {npr} [Geog.] Derby; derby [Horse Racing] Derby 
derelinquer [-linqu-/-lict-] {v} to forsake, abandon
derider [-rid-/-ris-] {v} to deride
derivation {n} I. diversion of a water-course; II. derivation (1. [Med.]; 2. [Gram.]); III. [Elec.] shunt 
derivative {adj} derivative (1. [Med.]; 2. derived) 
derivativo {n} [Med.] derivative 
derma [-ma/-mat-] {n} [Anat., Zool.] derma
dermatitis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] dermatitis 
derogatori {adj} derogatory (as in "derogatory remark"); clausula derogatori [Law] derogatory clause 
deroutar {v} [Mil.] to rout 
deroute [F] {n} [Mil.] rout
descender [-scend-/-scens-] {v} to descend
describer [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to describe (1. "to describe a view, a person, etc."; 2. "to describe a curve")
[desde] {prep} since, from 
deserer [-ser-/-sert-] {v} to desert, abandon
déshabillé [F] {n} dishabille, deshabille 
desiderative {adj} 1. desirous; 2. [Gram.] desiderative 
desideratum (pl desiderata) [L] {n} desideratum 
desin- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
desinentia {n} [Gram.] ending, desinence 
despicer [-spic-/-spect-] {v} to despise
dessert [F] {n} dessert 
destituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} 1. to render destitute; 2. to displace, discharge, dismiss (from office)
destruer [-stru-/-struct-] {v} to destroy
detalio {n} 1. detail (individual item, particular); 2. [Com.] retail; in detalio in detail, fully; vender al detalio to retail, sell at retail 
detective [A] {n} detective 
detector {n} [Elec., Radio] detector 
deteger [-teg-/-tect-] {v} to detect, uncover
detener [-ten-/-tent-] {v} 1. to hold (to have, own); 2. to detain (to keep in custody, confine)
deter- [-ter-/-trit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
determinante {n} [Math.] determinant 
[detra]' 1. {adv} behind, back, backwards; 2. {prep} behind 
detraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} to detract, detract from
deus ex machina [L] deus ex machina 
deuter- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] deuter-, deutero- (second)
deuterium (-té-) {n} [Phys., Chem.] deuterium, heavy hydrogen 
deuteron {n} [Phys., Chem.] deuteron 
Deutero-nomio {n} [Bib.] Deuteronomy 
deuton {n} [Phys., Chem.] deuton 
deut-oxydo (-tó-) {n} [Chem.] deutoxide 
devisa {n} device (1. [Her.]; 2. motto); devisa (estranier) (foreign) bill of exchange 
devolver [-volv-/-volut-] {v} to devolve (to transfer)
devotion {n} devotion (1. [Relig.]; 2. "devotion to a person, cause, etc."); devotiones devotions 
devov- [-vov-/-vot-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
[dextra] {prep} on the right of 
di- [occurring in compounds] di- (twice)
dia- {prefixo} [di- before vowels, used chiefly to form technical terms] dia-, di- (1. through; 2. away, apart)
diabolo (-á-) {n} 1. devil (spirit of evil); 2. [Game] diabolo; povre diabolo poor devil; advocato del diabolo devil's advocate
diacaustic {adj} [Math.] diacaustic 
diaconessa {n} deaconess (1. [Early Chr. Ch.]; 2. member of a Protestant sisterhood devoted to works of charity and religion) 
diagno- [occurring in derivatives]
diagnose {n} diagnosis (1. [Med.]; 2. [Biol.]) 
diagramma [-ma/-mat-] {n} diagram
Diana {npr} [Rom. Relig.] Diana diana {n} reveille 
di-antho {n} [Bot.] pink; {also:} carnation 
diaphragma [-ma/-mat-] diaphragm (1. midriff; 2. [Photog., Phys.; etc.])
diapositiva {n} [Photog.] transparent positive, transparency, diapositive 
diastase (diás-) {n} 1. diastasis; 2. [Chem.] diastase 
diastole {n} [Physiol.] diastole
diastolic {adj} [Physiol.] diastolic 
diathermia (-ía) {n} [Med.] diathermy
diathermic {adj} [Med.] diathermic 
diatonic {adj} [Mus.] diatonic; scala diatonic, gamma diatonic diatonic scale 
-dicar {v} [occurring in derivatives]
-dice {n} [occurring in compounds]
dicer [dic-/dict-] {v} to say; {also:} to tell; dicer le missa to say mass; dicer le bon ventura to tell fortunes; pro si dicer so to say; voler dicer 1. to mean, signify; 2. to mean (to say)
didasc- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] didasc-, didact- (to teach someone or something)
didascalia (-ía) {n} [Antiq.] stage directions 
Didon {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Dido 
die {n} day (1. "day" as opposed to "night"; {also:} daylight; 2. period of twenty-four hours); de die in die from day to day; die utile [Law] lawful day; die feriate holiday; un die one day, sometime; le die sequente the next day, the following day
diese (dí-) [Mus.] sharp 
Diesel, Rudolf {npr} [1858-1913; inventor of Diesel motor]
dies irae [L] dies irae, day of wrath 
dieta (1) {n} [Med.] diet; dieta lactee milk diet; dieta absolute starvation diet; esser a dieta to be on a diet; poner a dieta to put on a diet
dieta (2) {n} [Hist., Pol.] diet 
differential {adj} differential; calculo differential differential calculus differential {n} differential (1. [Math.]; 2. "differential of an automobile etc.") 
differentiar {v} to differentiate (1. to distinguish; 2. [Math.]) 
differentiation {n} [Math.] differentiation 
differer [-fer-/-lat-] {v} 1. to defer, delay; 2. to differ (be different)
diffranger [-frang-/-fract-] {v} to diffract
diffunder [-fund-/-fus-] {v} to diffuse (to spread widely); also: radiodiffunder
diffusion {n} diffusion (1. dispersion, wide distribution; 2. diffuseness, wordiness; 3. [Phys.] intermingling of fluids); also: radiodiffusion 
digerer [-ger-/-gest-] {v} to digest (1. "to digest food"; 2. to absorb mentally; 3. [Chem.]); non poter digerer un cosa to be unable to stomach or swallow something
digestion {n} digestion (1. Physiol.]; 2. [Chem.]); de facile, difficile, digestion easy, hard, of digestion 
digesto {n} [Law] digest, Pandects 
digestor {n} [Physiol; Chem.] digester 
digital {adj} digital digital {n} 1. thimble; 2. [Bot.] digitalis, foxglove
digitalina {n} [Chem.] digitalin 
digitate {adj} digitate (having fingers or digits; also: [Bot.]) 
digiti-grade (-tí-) {adj} [Zool.] digitigrade
digito (-dí-) {n} digit (1. finger; toe; 2. [Arith.]); (digito) indice forefinger, index finger; digito medie middle finger; (digito) annular ring finger; (digito) auricular little finger
digreder [-gred-/-gress-] {v} to digress (to deviate from the main subject)
digression {n} digression (1. deviation from the subject in discourse or writing; 2. [Astron.]); perder se in un digression or in digressiones to lose oneself in a digression or in digressions 
di-hedre {adj} [Math.] dihedral
dihedro {n} [Math.] dihedron 
dilatator {n} dilator (1. one who or that which dilates; 2. [Surg.]) 
dilettante [I] {n} lover of the arts, amateur, dilettante
dilig- [-lig-/-lect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
diluer [-lu-/-lut-] {v} to dilute (as in "to dilute wine")
diluvio {n} 1. deluge; 2. [Geol.] diluvium
dimension {n} dimension (1. as in "the three dimensions"; 2. size, magnitude, extent); dimensiones critic [Phys.] critical size
di-mere {adj} [Bot., Zool.] dimerous 
dimetir [-met-/-mens-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
diminuendo {n} [Mus.] diminuendo 
diminutive {adj} [Gram.] diminutive 
diminutivo {n} [Gram.] diminutive 
dimitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to dismiss, discharge
dimorphismo {n} dimorphism (1. [Biol., Bot., etc.]; 2. [Cryst.]) 
din- {adj} [occurring in compounds] dino-, din- (fearful, terrible)
dino-sauro {n} [Paleontol.] dinosaur 
diocese {n} diocese (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [Eccl.])
dionysia [L] {npl} [Gr. Relig.] Dionysia
Dionysio {npr} [Anc. Hist.] Dionysius 
Dionyso {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Dionysus, Dionysos 
Dioscuros {npl} [Mythol.] Dioscuri, Dioscuroi, Castor and Pollux 
di-petale {adj} [Bot.] dipetalous 
diplo- {adj} [occurring in compounds] diplo- (twofold, double)
diploma [-ma/-mat-] {n} diploma
dips- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] dips- (thirst)
di-ptere {adj} 1. [Arch.] dipteral; 2. [Entom.] dipterous
dipteros (díp-) {npl} [Entom.] Diptera 
director {n} director; {also:} manager, principal, editor-in-chief, etc.; director de orchestra [Mus.] conductor 
directorio {n} 1. directorate, board of directors; 2. [Fr. Hist.] Directory 
directrice {n} 1. directress, {also:} head-mistress, etc.; 2. [Geom.] directrix 
diriger [-rig-/-rect-] {v} to direct (1. to guide, control, manage; 2. to cause to turn in a particular direction); diriger se verso (un loco) to turn towards (a place); diriger (un orchestra) to conduct (an orchestra); diriger (un littera) a (un persona) to direct (a letter) to (someone)
dirimente {adj} 1. ppr of dirimer; 2. annuling, nullifying, diriment; impedimento dirimente [Law] diriment impediment 
dis- {prefixo} dis-, de-, un- (1. [expressing separation, deprivation, division, and the like]; 2. [expressing the negative, contrary, opposite])
disaccordo {n} 1. disaccord, disagreement; 2. [Mus.] discord 
disassimilar {v} [Physiol.] to cause disassimilation
disassimilation {n} [Physiol.] disassimilation 
disbridar {v} 1. to unbridle; 2. [Surg.] to debride 
discantar {v} [Mus.] to descant (to sing a descant or counterpoint above the plain song) 
discanto {n} [Mus.] descant (1. counterpoint above the plain song; 2. upper part in part music)
discarga {n} I. (act of) unloading, unlading; {also:} dumping; II. discharge (1. firing off a fire-arm; 2. "electric discharge"; 3. [Arch.]); III. unburdening, relief, etc. 
discerner [-cern-/-cret-] {v} to discern
discinger [-cing-/-cinct-] {v} to ungirdle
disciplina {n} discipline (1. as in "school discipline", "military discipline", etc.; 2. branch of instruction; 3. [Eccl.] scourge)
disciplinar {v} to discipline (1. to subject to discipline; 2. [Eccl.] to scourge) 
discontamination {n} decontamination; discontamination de plutonium [Atomic Phys.] decontamination of plutonium 
discontar {v} to discount (1. [Com.]; 2. to deduct, leave out of account)
disconto {n} [(Com.] discount; banca de disconto discount bank; disconto bancari bank discount 
discoperir [-per-/-pert-] {v} 1. to uncover; 2. to discover; discoperir se to uncover (to take off one's hat)
diseurrer [-curr-/-curs-] {v} to discourse (to speak formally)
discuter [-cut-/-cuss-] {v} to discuss
disfacer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} I. to undo (1. to unfasten; 2. to destroy); II. to defeat; disfacer se de to get rid of
disgregar {v} to disintegrate; {also:} [Chem.] to disgregate
disgregation {n} disintegration; {also:} [Chem.] disgregation 
disinvolver [-volv-/-volt-] {v} to disentangle
disjunctive {adj} disjunctive (1. tending to disjoin; involving disjunction; 2. [Gram.]) 
disjunger [-jung-/-junct-] {v} to disjoin
dislocation {n} dislocation (1. displacement of a bone at a joint; 2. [Geol.]) 
dismontage (-aje) {n} [Mech.] (action of) dismounting; also: dismantling 
dismontar {v} to dismount (1. to alight, alight from; 2. to unhorse; 3. [Mech.] to take down from a mounted or assembled condition)
dispender [-pend-/-pens-] {v} 1. to spend, expend (to give out in payment); 2. to squander, waste
dispensabile {adj} dispensable (1. capable of being dispensed with; 2. [Eccl.] admitting of release, dispensation, etc.) 
disperger [-sperg-/-spers-] {v} to disperse (to cause to disperse or scatter)
displaciamento {n} displacement (1. action of displacing; 2. [Naut.]) 
disponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to dispose (1. to arrange; 2. to fit, prepare; 3. to determine the course of events); disponer de 1. to dispose of, have at one's disposal; 2. [Law] to dispone, alienate; homine propone e Deo dispone [Proverb] man proposes but God disposes
disposseder [-sed-/-sess-] {v} to dispossess
disquir- [-quir-/-quisit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
disrumper [-rump-/-rupt-] {v} to disrupt, disrump
dissecar [-sec-/-sect-] {v} to dissect
dissentir [-sent-/-sens-] {v} to dissent; dissentir de to dissent from
disserer [-ser-/-sert-] {v} to discuss, dissertate
dissimilation {n} [Phonet.] dissimilation 
dissolver [-solv-/-solut-] {v} to dissolve (to cause to dissolve)
dissonar {v} [Mus.] to be dissonant
dissuader [-suad-/-suas-] {v} to dissuade
distaccamento {n} detachment (1. act of unfastening and separating; 2. [Mil.]) 
distaccar {v} I. to detach (1. to unfasten and separate; 2. [Mil.]); II. [Paint.] to make stand out
distemperar {v} 1. to distemper, derange; 2. [Metal.] to anneal, soften 
distender [-tend-/-tens-] {v} to distend (to dilate by stretching)
di-sticho (dí-) {n} [Pros.] distich; {also:} couplet 
distinguer [-stingu-/-stinct-] {v} to distinguish; distinguer se to distinguish oneself
distorquer [-torqu-/-tort-] {v} 1. to distort; 2. to untwist
distraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} to divert (1. to distract; 2. to entertain, amuse)
distribuer [-tribu-/-tribut-] {v} to distribute (1. to allot to each as his share; 2. to allocate to distinct places; 3. [Print.])
distribution {n} distribution (1. apportionment, allotment; 2. allocation to distinct places; 3. [Print.]) 
distributive {adj} distributive (1. serving to distribute; 2. [Gram.]) 
districto {n} [Admin.] district 
disveloppamento {n} 1. development; 2. [Photog.] (act of) developing 
disveloppar {v} to develop; {also:} [Photog.]
disveloppator {n} [Photog.] developer 
diveller [-vell-/-vuls-] {v} to tear apart, rend
diversion {n} diversion (1. entertainment, pastime; 2. [Mil.]) 
diverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to divert (1. to turn aside; 2. to amuse, entertain)
dividendo {n} dividend (1. [Arith.]; 2. [Com.]) 
divider [-vid-/-vis-] {v} to divide (1. to separate into parts; 2. [Arith.])
division {n} division (1. act of dividing; 2. [special: Arith., Mil., Biol., etc.]); division del labor division of labor 
divisor {n} [Arith.] divisor; (maxime) commun divisor (greatest) common divisor 
do {n} 1. [Mus.] do; 2. [Mus.] (the note) C 
docer [doc-/doct-] {v} to teach, instruct
dodeca- {adj} [occurring in compounds] dodeca-, dodec- (twelve)
dodeca-hedr- [occurring in derivatives]
dodecahedro {n} [Math.] dodecahedron 
dodeca-petale {adj} [Bot.] dodecapetalous 
dodecasyllabo (-sílabo) {n} [Pros.] dodecasyllable 
dogma [-ma/-mat-] {n} dogma
dolich- {adj} [occurring in compounds] dolicho-, dolich- (long)
dolicho-cephale {adj} [Anthropometry] dolichocephalic 
dollar [A] {n} [Monet.] dollar 
dominante {adj} dominant (1. controlling, most influential; 2. rising high above its surroundings) dominante {n} [Mus.] dominant 
dominio {n} 1. (absolute) ownership, dominion, dominium; 2. dominion (rule control, supreme authority; 3. domain; dominio eminente [Law] eminent domain; dominio public [Law] public domain; dominio de energias [Atomic Phys.] energy range
domino (dó-) {n} I. master (lord, owner, etc.); II. domino (1. long, loose robe worn at masquerades; 2. [Games] "domino piece"; {also:} (game of) dominoes)
donatorio {n} [Law] donatory 
[donec] (dó-) {conj} 1. while, as long as; 2. until, up to the time that 
doro- {n} [occurring in compounds] doro-, -dor (gift)
dossier [F] {n} dossier 
dox- {n} [occcurring in compounds] dox-, -dox- (1. opinion; as in "heterodox"; 2. glory; as in "doxology")
drachma {n} 1. drachma; 2. [Weights] dram 
dracon {n} 1. dragon (1. [Mythol.]; 2. [Zool.] lizard of the genus Draco; 3. [Bot.]) Dracon {npr} [Gr. Hist.] Draco
draga {n} [Technol.] dredge (1. dredger; 2. dragnet)
dragar {v} [Technol.] to dredge 
drama [-ma/-mat-] {n} drama
dreadnought [A] {n} dreadnought 
-dromo {n} [occurring in compounds] -dromee (1. running; 2. racecourse)
dubitation {n} doubt (1. as in "in doubt", "without doubt"; 2. [Rhet.] dubitatio) 
ducer [duc-/duct-] {v} to conduct (1. to lead, guide; 2. to direct, manage)
ducto {n} [Anat.] duct
dulo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] dul- (slave)
{Hence:} [interdum] etc. 
duma [R] {n} duma 
dumdum [A] {n} dumdum (bullet) 
dumping [A] {n} [Com.] dumping 
-dun [Icel.] {n} [occurring in compounds]  -down
Dunkerque [F] {npr} Dunkirk 
[dunque] {conj} therefore 
duodeno {n} [Anat.] duodenum 
duplar {v} to double (1. to make double; 2. [Naut.] to sail round) 
du-ple {adj} double, twofold; partita duple [Bookkeeping] double entry; duple {v} (the letter) w
dupletto {n} doublet (1. identical piece; {also:} [Philol., Jewelry, etc.]; 2. combination of two) 
duplicatura {n} duplicature; {also:} [Anat.] 
duum-viro (-úm-) {n} [Rom. Antiq.] duumvir
dyna {n} [Phys.] dyne 
dynam- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
dynamica {n} [Phys.] dynamics 
dynamismo {n} [Philos.] dynamism 
dynamo (dí-) {n} [Elec.] dynamo
dys- {prefixo} [used chiefly to form technical terms] dys- (1. bad, badly; 2. difficult, with difficulty; 3. disordered)
dysenteria (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] dysentery
dyspepsia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] dyspepsia 
dysphasia (-ía) {n} [Med.] dysphasia 
eau de Cologne [F] {n} eau de Cologne 
ecce {adv} lo!, see!, behold! ecce homo [L] ecce homo (behold the man) 
eccentricitate {n} eccentricity (1. [Mech.]; 2. eccentric condition or behavior, oddity) 
Ecclesiastes (-ás-) {npr} [Bib.] Ecclesiastes 
-ech- [occurring in compounds]
echelon (-sh-) {n} [Mil.] echelon
echino {n} I. echinus (1. sea urchin; 2. [Arch.]); II. [Zool.] Echinus
echino-cocco {n} [Zool.] echinococcus 
echinoides {n} [Zool.] Echinoidae 
echo-lalia (-ía) {n} [Psychopathol.] echolalia 
ecliptica {n} [Astron.] ecliptic 
eco- {n} [occurring in compounds] eco- (house, household, habitat)
ecto- {adv} [occurring in compounds] ecto- (outside, external)
ecto-derma {n} [Zool.] ectoderm 
-ectomia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compoundss] [Surg.] - ectomy (excision, removal)
ecto-plasma {n} [Spiritualism] ectoplasm
Ecuador [H] {npr} Ecuador 
eczema [-ma/-mat-] {n} eczema
edema [-ma/-mat-] {n} [Pathol.] edema
edi- {n} [occurring in derivativcs and compounds] edi- (building, house)
edic- [-dic-/-dict-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
Edipo (é-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Oedipus; complexo de Edipo [Psychoanalysis] Oedipus complex 
editio princeps [L] editio princeps, first edition 
education {n} 1. education; 2. [Husbandry] rearing, raising; education physic physical education or training; (systema) de education educational (system) 
edulcorar {v} to edulcorate (1. to sweeten (medicine, etc.); 2. [Chem.]) 
edulcoration {n} edulcoration (1. (action of) sweetening; 2. [Chem.]) 
efendi [Tu.] {n} effendi 
effectivo {n} [Mil.] effective (the effective part of an army) 
effecto {n} effect; in effecto in fact, indeed; effectos 1. effects, belongings; 2. [Banking] holdings (as stocks, bonds, shares, etc.) 
effic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
efficientia {n} efficiency (1. [Philos.]; 2. [Mech.]) 
efflorescentia {n} [Chem.; Pathol.] efflorescence 
efflorescer {v} [Chem.] to effloresce
effluvio {n} effluvium; {also:} [Phys.] 
effortio {n} 1. effort; 2. [Med.] strain; facer un effortio to make an effort; facer tote su effortios to make every effort 
effring- [-fring-/-fract-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
effunder [-fund-/-fus-] {v} to pour out, pour forth, shed, effuse
Egeo (1) (-géo) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Aegeus
-eget- {n} [occurring in compounds] (leadeer)
egide (égide) {n} aegis (1. [Gr. Antiq.]; 2. shield, protection); sub le egide de under the aegis of 
eglefino {n} [Ichthyol.] haddock 
[ego] {pron pers} I (io)
ego {n} [Philos., Psychol., etc.] ego 
egred- [-gred-/-gress-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
eider (éi-) {n} [Zool.] eider
eido- {n} [occurring in compounds] eido- (image, figure)
Eire [Ir.] {npr} Eire
ejaculator {adj} [Physiol.] ejaculatory 
ejaculatori {adj} [Physiol.] ejaculatory 
ejection {n} [Physiol.] dejection (discharge of excrement) 
ejector {n} [Technol.] ejector (of steam, cartridges, etc.) 
ejic- [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
[el] {pron} 1. he; 2. (after prep) him (il) 
electe {adj} [Theo].] elect 
election {n} election (1. choice; 2. "election by vote"); vaso de election [Theol.] chosen vessel 
elective {adj} elective (1. as in "elective office"; 2. having a power of choice); affinitate elective [Chem.] elective affinity 
electr- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] electr-, electro-
electron {n} [Phys.] electron; electron de alte velocitate [Atomic Phys.] highspeed electron
electro-typo (-ó) {n} [Print.] electrotype
elegiac (-íac) {adj} elegiac (l. [Pros.]; 2. mournful, melancholy) 
elephantiasis (-íasis) {n} [Pathol.] elephantiasis 
elevation {n} elevation (1. act of elevating, raising; 2. high ground, raised place; 3. as in "elevation of style"; 4. [Astron.]; 5. [Arith.]); elevation del hostia [Eccl.] elevation of the Host 
elevator {n} 1. elevator (one who or that which elevates); 2. [Anat.] levator 
elf [A] {n} elf 
Elia (-ía) {npr} [Bib.] Elijah, Elias 
elider [-lid-/-lis-] {v} to elide
eliger [-lig-/-lect-] {v} to elect (1. to choose; 2. "to elect by voting"); eliger domicilio [Law] to elect domicile
élite [F] {n} elite 
[ella] {pron pers} 1. she; 2. her (as in "of her," "with her") (illa) 
ellipse {n} 1. [Math.] ellipse; 2. [Gram.] ellipsis
ellipsoide {n} [Geom.] ellipsoid 
elliptic {adj} elliptic, elliptical (1. [Math.]; 2. [Gram.]) 
elongation {n} elongation (1. act of elongating; 2. [Astron.]; 3. [Med.] partial dislocation of a joint due to violent stretching) 
eloquer [-loqu-/-locut-] {v} to declaim, speak rhetorically
eluder [-lud-/-lus-] {v} to elude (to avoid or escape by dexterity)
émail [F] {n} enamel
emancipar {v} to emancipate (1. [Rom. Law]; 2. to release from slavery or restraint)
emancipation {n} emancipation (1. [Rom. Law]; 2. release from slavery or restraint) 
emarginate 1. pp of emarginar; 2. [Bot.] emarginate 
embargo [H] {n} embargo 
emblema [-ma/-mat-] {n} emblem
embolia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] embolism 
emer [em-/empt-;-im-/-empt-] {v} to buy, purchase
emer- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
emerger [-merg-/-mers-] {v} to emerge
emersion {n} emersion; {also:} [Astron.] 
emetic {adj} [Med.] emetic
emetico {n} [Med.] emetic 
emigrar {v} 1. to emigrate; 2. [Nat. Hist.] to migrate
emigration {n} I. emigration (1. action of emigrating; 2. emigrants collectively); Il. [Nat. Hist.] migration 
eminentia {n} eminence (1. rising ground, height, etc.; 2. distinction of character, abilities, attainments); Eminentia [Eccl.] Eminence 
emission {n} emission; {also:} [Com.] issuing, issue; banco de emission bank of issue 
emitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to emit; {also:} [Com.] to issue
emmen- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] emmen- (menses)
emmen-agoge {adj} [Med.] emmenagogue, emmenagogic
emmenagogo {n} [Med.] emmenagogue 
emollir {v} [Med.] to soften, mollify
emover [-mov-/-mot-] {v} to move (to affect emotionally)
empir- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] (experienced)
empyreuma [-ma/-mat-] {n} empyreuma
emulgente {n} 1. ppr of emulger; 2. {adj} [Anat.] emulgent (as in "emulgent vessels") 
emulger [-mulg-/-muls-] {v} to milk dry
emulsina {n} [Chem.] emulsin 
en- {prefixo} [`em-' before `-b-', `-m-', `-p-', `-ph-'; used chiefly to form technical terms] en-, em- (in, into)
-enchyma [occurring in compounds]
enclitic {adj} [Gram.] enclitic
encyclica {n} [Eccl.] encyclical (letter) 
endemia (-ía) {n} [Med.] endemic
endemic {adj} [Med.] endemic 
endo- {adv} [occurring in compounds] endo-, end- (within)
endo-cardio {n} [Anat.] endocardium
endocarditis (-ítis) {n} [Path.] endocarditis 
endo-crin {adj} [Physiol.] endocrine; glandulas endocrin endocrine glands
endo-game (-ógame) {adj} [Anthropol.] endogamous
endogamia (-ía) {n} [Anthropol.] ondogamy 
endo-skeleto (-ské-) {n} [Zool.] endoskeleton 
endo-sperma {n} [Bot.] endosperm 
Eneas (-né-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Aeneas
Eneide (-néi-) {n} [Lat. Lit.] Aeneid 
enharmonic {adj} [Mus.] enharmonic 
enigma [-ma/-mat-] {n} enigma; {also:} riddle; puzzle
ensemble [F] {n} ensemble (1. group of musicians playing together; 2. complete, harmonious costume) 
ente {n} [Philos.] ens
-ente {suffixo adjective} [used with verbss in `-er'; forming verbal adjectives] -ing, -ent (as in "recurring", "recurrent")
-ente {suffixo substantive} [used with verrbs in `-er'] -ent (1. one who or that which is ...ent; 2. one who or that which ...s)
entel-echia (-ía) {n} [Philos.] entelechy 
entente [F] {n} entente 
enter-algia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] enteralgia 
enteric {adj} [Anat.] enteric 
enteritis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] enteritis 
entero-colitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] enterocolitis 
enteron (én-) {n} [Anat., Zool.] enteron, alimentary canal
entero-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] enterotomy 
entero-tomo (-ró) {n} [Surg.] enterotome 
enthusias- [occurring in derivatives]
-entia {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-er'] -ence, -ency (state or quality of or being ...ant)
ento- {adv} [occurring in compounds] ento-, ent- (within, inside)
entomo- {n} [occurring in compounds] entomo- (insect)
entrée [F] {n} [Cooking] entree 
entresol [F] {n} entresol, mezzanine 
enuclear {v} to enucleate (1. to shell, husk, pod, etc.; 2. [Biol.]; 3. [Surg.]
[eo] {adv} 1. there; thither; 2. until, up to the time; 3. to that purpose, to that end; 4. therefore; 5. to that degree or extent 
eo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] eo- (dawn); Eos {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Eos
eo-anthropo (-tró-) {n} [Paleontol.] Eoanthropus, Piltdown man 
eo-cen [Geol.] {adj} Eocene
eoceno {n} [Geol.] Eocene 
eo-hippo {n} [Paleontol.] Eohippus 
eolithic {adj} [Archeol.] eolithic 
eo-litho (-ó-) {n} [Archeol.] eolith
Eolo (é-) {npr} [Mythol.] Aeolus
eosina {n} [Chem.] eosin 
eosino-phile (-nó-) {adj} [Biol.] eosinophile, eosinophilic, eosinophilous
eosinophilia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] eosinophilia 
eosinophilo (-nó-) {n} [Biol.] eosinophile 
eozoic (-zó-) {adj} [Geol.] Eozoic 
eo-zoon (-zó-) {n} [Geol.] eozoon
epaulette [F] {n} epaulet, epaulette 
ephedra {n} [Bot.] Ephedra
ephedrina {n} [Pharm.] ephedrine 
ephemeride (-mé-) {n} 1. calendar, almanac, etc.; 2. [Astron.] ephemeris; ephemerides ephemerides 
ephemero (-fé-) {n} [Zool.] ephemeron, ephemerid; ephemeros [Zool.] Ephemera, Ephemerida 
epi- {prefixo} [`ep-' before `-h-' or vowel, used chiefly to form technical terms] epi-, ep- (on, upon)
epicen {adj} [Gram.] epicene 
epicureismo (-ízmo) {n} 1. [Philos.] Epicureanism; 2. epicurism 
epicurismo {n} 1. [Philos.] Epicureanism; 2. epicurism 
Epicuro {npr} [Gr. Philos.] Epicurus
epidermis (-dér-) {n} [Anat., Bot.] epidermis 
epigee (-gé-) {adj} [Bot.] epigeous (growing upon the ground) 
epiglottis (-gló-) {n} [Anat.] epiglottis 
epigono (-pí-) {n} epigone (one of a succeeding and less distinguished generation); Epigonos [Gr. Myth.] Epigoni 
epigramma [-ma/-mat-] {n} epigram
-epipedo (-í-) {n} [occurring in compoundss] -epiped (plane surface) 
epiphyto (-íphyto) {n} [Bot.] epiphyte 
episcopal {adj} episcopal; ecclesia episcopal Episcopal Church episcopal {n} [Theol.] Episcopalian 
epispastic {adj} [Med.] epispastic 
epistola (-pís-) {n} 1. letter, epistle; 2. [Eccl.] Epistle
epitheto (-íteto) {n} [Gram.] epithet
epizoon (-zó-) (pl epizoa) {n} [Zool.] epizoon 
equation {n} equation (1. [Math.]; 2. [Astron.]) 
equipa {n} [Sports] team 
equipage (-aje) {n} 1. [Mil.] (field) equipment; 2. equipage, carriage (with or without horses); 3. [Naut.] crew 
equite (é-) {n} [Rom. Hist.] eques; equites [Rom. Hist.] equites
era {n} era; (le) era christian (the) Christian Era [era] past of esser was, were 
-ercer {v} [occurring in compounds]
erector {n} erector (1. as in "erector of a cathedral, a kingdom, etc."; 2. [Anat.]) 
erg {n} [Phys.] erg 
[erga] {prep} 1. towards; 2. against; 3. in respect to 
-eria (-ería) {suffixo substantive} [used  with nouns] 1. -ery, -shop, -store (place where ... is made, worked, kept, or sold); 2. -ery, -eering, -smithing, -work (art, craft, trade, or practice of working with ...; {also:} the product of such work); 
eriger [-rig-/-rect-] {v} 1. to erect (to build, set up); 2. to establish, set up; eriger se in to pose as, set up for
-ero {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns] -er, -eer, -man (one who works with or deals in ... or ...s)
eroder [-rod-/-ros-] {v} to erode
erotismo {n} [Psychiatry] erotism 
eroto-mania (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] erotomania 
errar (2) {v} [occurring in derivatives]
erratum (pl errata) [NL] {n} erratum 
eruca {n} [Entom.] caterpillar; {also:} caterpillar chain, caterpillar tread; tractor a erucas caterpillar tractor 
erumper [-rump-/-rupt-] {v} 1. to burst, sunder; 2. to break out, burst forth, erupt
erysipela (-sí-) {n} [Pathol.] erysipelas 
-esc {suffixo adjective} [used with nouns]] -esque (1. like, similar to, or characteristic of a ...; 2. [used with names of persons, nations, and peoples] in the manner or style of ... or the ...s)
escamotar {v} [Conjuring] to whisk away, make disappear 
escappamento {n} 1. escape (act of escaping); 2. [Clockmaking] escapement; 3. exhaust (of an engine) 
eschat- {adj} [occurring in compounds] eschato- (last)
escorta {n} escort (1. [Army, Navy]; 2. person or persons accompanying another for protection or as a matter of politeness)
escudo [P] {n} [Monet.] escudo 
Esculapio {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Aesculapius; esculapio Aesculapian, physician 
-ese {suffixo substantive} e adjective [ussed with names of places] -ese (I. [forming adjectives] 1. pertaining to ...; 2. native to, citizen of, or inhabiting ...; II. [forming nouns] 1. native, citizen, or inhabitant of ...; 2. language of ...)
eso- {adv} [occurring in compounds] eso- (within, inside)
eso-phago (-só-) {n} [Anat.] esophagus, oesophagus
Esopo {npr} [Gr. Lit.] Aesop
esoter- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] esoter- (inner)
esperantista {n} [Interling.] Esperantist 
esperanto [Esp.] {n} [Interling.] Esperanto
esquadra {n} 1. square (as in "T square"); 2. squad; 3. [Navy] squadron 
esquadron {n} [Mil.] squadron 
[es-que] (éske) {interr part} -; esque il habe le libro? has he the book? 
-essa (1) {suffixo substantive} [used withh nouns] -ess (female ..., wife of a ...)
-essa (2) {suffixo substantive} [used withh adjectives] -ess, -ness (state or quality of being . . )
essayator {n} 1. assayer; 2. [Tail. etc.] fitter 
[esse] {dem adj} this, that, these, those
esser {v} to be (1. to exist; 2. [grammatical functions]: a) copula; b) auxiliary forming the passive voice)
{Hence:} essentia &; absente &; presente &; ente &: [esque] etc.; esser (2)-ben-esser etc.; see verbal forms es, [so], [son], [somos], [sia], [era], [ser] & 
[esso] {dem pron} this, that; pro esso for this reason, for that reason, therefore 
[este] {adj} this (iste)
esthe- [occurring in derivatives]
estima {n} 1. esteem; 2. [Naut.] reckoning 
[esto] {pron} this (this thing, reason, or idea) 
estrade [F] {n} dais, platform, estrade 
estranie {adj} 1. foreign (as in "foreign countries"); also: alien; 2. strange (queer, unfamiliar); corpore estranie [Med.] foreign body; estranie a foreign to
[et] {conj} 1. and; 2. also; et ... et ... both ... and ...
etage [F] {n} floor, story 
ethano {n} [Chem.] ethane 
ethere {n} ether (1. upper air, clear sky; 2. [Phys.]; 3. [Chem])
ethn- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
ethnic {adj} ethnic (1. [Ch. Hist.] pagan; 2. ethnological) 
etho-logia (-ía) {n} [Sociol.] ethology 
etho-peia (-péya) {n} [Rhet.] ethopoeia 
ethos (é-) {n} [Philos., Rhet., etc.] ethos
ethyl-amino {n} [Chem.] ethylamine 
ethyleno {n} [Chem.] ethylene 
ethylic {adj} [Chem.] ethylic; alcohol ethylic ethyl alcohol 
ethylo {n} [Chem.] ethyl
-eto {suffixo substantive} [used with namees of trees] -etum, grove (grove of ... trees)
[et-si] {conj} 1. even if; 2. and yet; 3. though, although 
-etta {suffixo substantive} [used mostly wwith nouns in -a] -ette (little, small, minor)
-etto {suffixo substantive} [used with nouuns] -et, -ette (small, little, minor)
etui [F] {n} case (for eyeglasses, cigars, etc.), etui 
eu- {adj/adv} [occurring in compounds] eu- (1. good, fine; 2. wel]; {also:} easy, easily, etc.)
eucharistia (-ía) {n} [Eccl.] Eucharist
Euclide {npr} Euclid [circa 300 B.C., Greek geometrician]
eu-demon- {adj} [occurring in derivatives]
eu-pheme- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] euphemious, euphemous
euphemismo {n} [Rhet.] euphemism 
eureka! [Gr] eureka! 
Europa {npr} 1. [Mythol.] Europa; 2. Europe
europium (-ró-) {n} [Chem.] europium 
evacuante 1. ppr of evacuar; 2. {adj/n} [Med.] evacuant 
evacuar {v} to evacuate; {also:} [Med.]
evacuation {n} evacuation; {also:} [Med.] 
evacuative {adj} [Med.] evacuant, evacuative 
evader [-vad-/-vas-] {v} 1. to get away, escape; 2. to evade (to practice evasion)
evection {n} [Astron.] evection 
eveher [-veh-/-vect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
eveller [-vell-/-vuls-] {v} to evulse, tear out, pull out
evenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} to happen, come to pass
eventration {n} 1. (act of) disemboweling; 2. [Pathol.] ventral hernia 
everter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to evert, turn inside out
eviction {n} [Law] eviction (1. recovery by legal process; 2. dispossession) 
evincer [-vinc-/-vict-] {v} [Law] to evict (1. recover by legal process; 2. to dispossess)
evolution {n} evolution (1. development; 2. [Biol.]; 3. [Mil., Naut.]) 
evolver [-volv-/-volut-] {v} I. to evolve, develop (1. to undergo an evolution or development; 2. to cause to evolve or develop); II. [Mil., Naut.] to evolute; evolver un film (photographic) to develop a film
ex- {prefixo} [used with nouns] ex- (former)
exarch- {v} [occurring in derivatives] exarch-
exarcho {n} exarch (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [Gr. Orth. Ch.]) 
excambiator {n} exchanger; excambiator thermic [Atomic Phys.] heat exchanger 
ex cathedra [L] ex calhedra 
exceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to exceed
exceller [-cell-/-cels-] {v} to excel; exceller in to excel in
exception {n} exception; exception (peremptori, dilatori, etc.) [Law] (peremptory, dilatory, etc.) exception 
excern- [-cern-/-cret-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
excider [-cid-/-cis-] {v} to cut out or off, excide
excip [-cip-/-cept-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
excipiente {n} [Pharm.] excipient 
excisar {v} [Surg.] to excise 
excision {n} [Surg.] excision 
excitation {n} I. excitation (1. action of exciting; 2. [Elec.]); II. excitement (state of being excited) 
excitator {n} 1. exciter; 2. [Elec.] discharger 
excluder [-clud-/-clus-] {v} to exclude
excurr- [-curr-/-curs-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
excursion {n} I. excursion (1. pleasure trip; 2. digression); II. [Mil.] sally, raid 
exempli gratia, e. g. [L] exempli gratia, e.g., for example 
exequer [-equ-/-ecut-] {v} to execute, carry out
exercitio {n} I. exercise (1. as in "the exercise of virtues"; 2. as in "an exercise in grammar"); II. practice (as in "the practice of a profession"); III. [Mil.] drill 
exhaurir [-haur-/haust-] {v} to exhaust (1. to drain, use up, consume, etc.; 2. as in "to exhaust a subject"); exhaurir se to exhaust oneself
exiger [-ig-/-act-] {v} to exact
eximer [-im-/-empt-] {v} to exempt
ex-ministro {n} [Pol.] ex-minister, former minister 
exo- {adv} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] exo-, ex- (without, outside)
exodic {adj} exodic; {also:} [Physiol.] efferent 
exo-game (-ógame) {adj} [Anthropol.] exogamous
exogamia (-ía) {n} [Anthropol.] exogamy 
exo-skeleto (-ské-) {n} [Zool.] exoskeleton 
expander [-pand-/-pans-] {v} to expand (to cause to spread out, stretch out or unfold)
expansive {adj} expansive (1. [Sci.]; 2. showing one's feelings freely) 
expectation {n} expectation (1. state of expecting; 2. [Med.] 
expectorante 1. ppr of expectorar; 2. {adj} [Med.] expectorant 
expectorante {n} [Med.] expectorant 
expeller [-pell-/-puls-] {v} to expel; {also:} to deport (as in "to deport an undesirable alien")
expender [-pend-/-pens-] {v} to spend, expend (to give out in payment)
experir [-per-/-pert-] {v} to try, put to the test
exploder [-plod-/-plos-] {v} to explode (to go off, or to fly in pieces, with a loud report)
explorar {v} to explore (1. as in "to explore new countries"; 2. to investigate, examine; 3. [Surg.])
exploration {n} exploration (1. as in "exploration of new countries"; 2. investigation; 3. [Surg.]) 
explosive {adj} explosive (1. tending to explode; 2. [Phonet.]) 
exponente {adj} [Alg.] exponent
exponential {adj} [Math.] exponential 
exponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} I. to expose (1. to show openly, display; 2. to lay open (to danger, etc.)); II. to expound
exposition {n} I. exposition (1. exhibition; 2. detailed explanation); II. exposure (1. laying open to view, action, influence, etc; 2. [Photog.]; 3. position in relation to sun, wind etc.) 
exprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} 1. to press out, squeeze out; 2. to express
expunger [-pung-/-punct-] {v} to expunge
exquir- [-quir-/ quisit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
exsug- [-sug-/-suct-] {v} [occurring in derivatives] 
extender [-tend-/-tens-] {v} I. to extend (1. to stretch out; 2. to increase in size or scope); II. to spread, spread out; extender le mano to hold out one's hand
extension {n} I. extension (1. stretching out; 2. increase in size or scope; 3. [Logic]); II. extent (space or degree to which anything is extended); also: range 
extensor {n} 1. extender (one who or that which extends); 2. [Anat.] extensor 
externe {adj} external; {also:} outside, outer, etc.; angulo externe [Geom.] exterior angle; discipulo externe day-pupil; pro uso externe [Pharm.] for external application, for external use 
extinguer [-stingu-/-stinct-] {v} to extinguish; extinguer un debita to extinguish or pay off a debt
extorquer [-torqu-/-tort-] {v} to extort; {also:} to get by blackmail
extractor {n} extractor; specif.: [Surg., Gun.] 
extradorso {n} [Arch.] extrados 
extraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} to extract
extravasar {v} [Anat.] to extravasate
extravasation {n} [Anat.] extravasation 
extremo {n} extreme; extremos [Math.] extremes; ir de un extremo al altere to go from one extreme to the other; le extremos se tocca extremes meet 
extroversion {n} extroversion (1. [Med.] condition of being turned inside out; 2. [Psychol.]) 
extroverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to extrovert (1. to turn outwards; to turn inside out; 2. [Psychol.])
extrovertite 1. pp of extroverter; 2. [Psychol.] extroverted, outgoing 
extrovertito {n} [Psychol.] extrovert 
fa {n} 1. [Mus.] fa; 2. [Mus.] (the note) F 
facer [fac-/fact-;-fic-/-fect-] {v} I. to make (1. to create, produce, etc.; 2. to render, cause to be or become); II. to do (something); facer + n: facer le barba, facer allusion, etc., see barba, allusion, etc.; facer (venir, etc.) to cause to (come etc.), make (come, etc.), have (come, etc.); facer se (tarde, etc.) to become, get (late, etc.)
faciada {n} [Arch.] façade 
facie {n} face (1. [Anat.]; 2. surface, outer part of something; facie a facie face to face
factor {n} factor (1. agent; 2. "contributing factor"; 3. [Math.])
factotum [L] {n} factotum 
facula (fácula) {n} 1. torch, brand; 2. [Astron.] facula 
facular {adj} [Astron.] facular 
Fahrenheit, Gabriel Daniel {npr} [1686-1736; German physicist]; thermometro Fahrenheit Fahrenheit thermometer 
falcon {n} falcon (1. [Ornith.]; 2. [Artil.])
falconetto {n} falconet (1. [Ornith.]; 2. [Artil.]) 
falconides (-có-) {npl} [Ornith.] Falconidae 
fallia {n} [Geol.] fault 
familia {n} family (1. as in "the Smith family"; 2. [spccial: Sci. etc.]); patre de familia paterfamilias, head of a family
fano {n} [Rom. Antiq.] temple, sanctuary, etc.
farad {n} [Elec.] farad 
Faraday, Michael {npr} [1791-1867; physicist after whom the "farad" is named]
faradic {adj} [Elec.] faradic 
faradisar {v} [Med.] to faradize 
faradisation {n} [Med.] faradization 
farce [F] {n} 1. [Theat.] farce; 2. [Cookery] stuffing, forcemeat 
fardo (1) {n} [Cosmetics] paint, make-up, rouge
farsa {n} [Theat.] farce
fasce {n} bundle; {also:} fagot; fasce (del projector) beam (of the searchlight); fasce molecular [Atomic Phys.] molecular beam
fasciculo {n} fascicle (1. bundle, cluster; 2. [Bookbinding] signature) 
fashion [A] {n} fashion (1. as in "the latest fashion"; 2. fashionable people) 
fashionable [A] {adj} fashionable 
fathom [A] {n} [Meas.] fathom 
fauno {n} [Rom. Relig.] faun
favo {n} 1. honeycomb; 2. [Pathol.] favus
favose {adj} [Pathol.] favose 
feder- {n} [occurring in derivatives]
feeria (-ía) {n} 1. fairyland: 2. [Theat.] fairy play, spectacular play 
feminin {adj} I. feminine (1. womanly; 2. [Gram.]); II. female 
feminino {n} [Gram.] feminine (feminine gender); le eterne feminino the eternal feminine 
femoral {adj} [Anat.] femoral 
femore {n} thigh; thighbone; {also:} [Anat.] femur
-fender [-fend-/-fens-] {v} [occurring in  compounds]
fenestrate 1. pp of fenestrar; 2. {adj} [Bot., Zool.] fenestrate 
-ferer [-fer-/-lat-] {v} [occurring in commpounds]
feria {n} 1. fair (as in "county fair"); 2. [Eccl.] feria; ferias holidays; vacation
ferial {adj} 1. vacation (as in "vacation time"); 2. [Eccl.] ferial 
ferrato {n} [Chem.] ferrate 
ferric {adj} ferric (1. containing iron; 2. [Chem.]) 
ferrose {adj} [Chem.] ferrous 
ferrugine {n} rust (1. iron oxide; 2. [Agr.])
ferry-boat [A] {n} ferry, ferryboat 
fetiche [F] {n} fetish, fetich
fibula (fí-) {n} I. fibula (1. [Antiq.]; 2. [Anat.]); II. clasp, buckle, brooch 
ficato (fí-) {n} [Anat.] liver 
-fice {n} [occurring in compounds]
fichu [F] {n} [Clothing] fichu 
ficoide {adj} [Bot.] ficoid 
fideicommissari {adj} [Law] fideicommissary 
fideicommissario {n} [Law] fideicommissioner 
fideicommisse {adj} [Law] fideicommissary 
fideicommisso {n} [Law] fideicommissum 
fidei-committer [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to make a fideicommissum
fiducial {n} fiducial (1. founded on faith or trust; 2. [Phys.] as in "fiducial line") 
fiduciari {adj} fiduciary (1. [Rom. Law]; 2. founded on trust or confidence) 
figer [fig-/fix-] {v} to drive in, thrust in
figura {n} I. figure (1. form, shape; 2. appearance; 3. person, character; 4. [Art, etc.]; 6. [Gram.]; 6. [Dancing, Skating, etc.]; 7. "figure of speech"); II. face, countenance; facer figura to cut or make a figure; le figuras del syllogismo the figures or forms of syllogism
figurante {n} [Theat.] 1. figurant; 2. figurante 
figurate I. pp of figurar; II. {adj} 1. figured (decorated with figures); 2. figurative (language, style, etc.); 3. [Mus.] figurate; censo figurate figurative meaning 
filaria {n} [Zool.] filaria 
filet [F] {n} [Cookery] filet, fillet 
film [A] {n} film (1. "camera film"; 2. moving picture)
filon {n} [Geol. and Mining] vein, lode 
fimbria {n} fringe, border; {also:} [Anat., etc.] fimbria
fimbriate {adj} fringed; {also:} [Bot., etc.] fimbriate, fimbriated 
final {adj} final; causa final final cause final {n} [Mus.] finale 
finalismo {n} [Philos.] finalism 
finalista {n} [Philos.] finalist 
finder [find-/fiss-] {v} to cleave, split
finger [fing-/fict-] {v} to feign, pretend, make believe, simulate
fiord [Nor.] {n} fiord, fjord 
fission {n} [Biol., Phys.; etc.] fission 
fissi-rostros {npl} [Zool.] Fissirostres 
-fit- [-fit-/-fess-] {v} [occurring in commpounds]
fixar {v} to fix (1. to make firm, fasten; 2. to settle, set; 3. [special: Chem., Photog.]; fixar le oculos super to fix one's eyes on; fixar le attention super un cosa to fix one's attention on something; fixar le hora to set the time 
fixation {n} fixation (1. act or process of fixing, of making firm; 2. [special: Chem., Photog., Psychoanalysis]) 
fixator {n} 1. fixer (one who fixes); 2. [Photog.] fixing solution 
fixe {adj} fixed; stella fixe fixed star; idea fixe fixed idea; sal fixe [Chem.] fixed salt
flabello {n} 1. fan (as in "feather fan"); 2. flabellum; {also:} [R.C.Ch.]
flagellate {adj} [Biol.] flagellated 
flagellifere {adj} [Biol.] flagelliferous 
flagelli-forme {adj} [Biol.] flagelliform 
flagello {n} 1. whip, scourge; 2. flail; 3. [Biol ] flagellum; flagello de Deo scourge of God
flagrante 1. ppr of flagrar; 2. {adj} flagrant (as in "flagrant offense"); in flagrante delicto in the act flagrante delicto [L] [Law] flagrante delicto 
flair [F] {n} flair 
flamingo (1) {n} [Zool.] flamingo 
flancar {v} to flank (1. [Mil.] to protect the flank of; 2. to be situated at the flank or side of) 
flaon {n} 1. [Cooking] flan; 2. [Print.] flong 
flauta {n} [Mus.] flute; sonar le flauta to play the flute
flavi-pede (-í-) {adj} [Zooh] flavipes 
flecha (flésha) {n} 1. arrow; 2. [Geom.] versed sine
flecter [flect-/flex-] {v} to bend (to cause to bend); also: to flex
fleur de lis [F] fleur-de-lis 
flexion {n} flection, flexion (1. act of flexing; 2. [Gram.] inflection)
flexional {adj} [Gram.] flectional, flexional 
-fliger [-flig-/-flict-] {v} [occurring inn compounds]
flint [A] {n} flint 
flirt [A] {n} flirt (act of flirting) 
flor {n} I. flower (1. blossom; 2. flowering plant; 3. the best part); II. virginity; flor de farina flour; flor de sulfure [Chem.] flowers of sulphur; flor de cupro verdegris; flor de lilio, flor de lis [Her.] fleur-de-lis; a flor de flush with, on a level with; le flor del vita or del etate the prime of life, the flower of one's age or life; in flor in flower
Flora {npr} [Rom. Rel.] Flora; flora [Bot.] flora 
floral {adj} [Bot.] floral 
floretta {n} small flower; {also:} [Bot.] floret 
floretto {n} [Fencing] foil 
floride {adj} flowery (1. abounding in flowers; 2. [Rhet.] florid)
flosculo {n} [Bot.] floscule, floret
flosculose {adj} [Bot.] flosculous 
fluctuation {n} I. undulation (wavelike motion); II. fluctuation (1. continual change; 2. [Pathol.]) 
fluer [flu-/fluct-/flux-] {v} to flow
fluor (-ór) {n} [Chem.] fluorine; spat fluor [Mineral.] fluorite
fluoresceina (-ína) [Chem.] fluorescein 
fluorina {n} [Mineral.] calcium fluoride 
fluorita {n} [Mineral.] fluorite 
fluoruro {n} [Chem.] fluoride 
fluxion {n} [Math., Pathol.] fluxion 
fluxo {n} I. flow (1. flowing; 2. "flow of the tide"); II. [Med.] flux; fluxo de parolas flow of words; fluxo e refluxo flux and reflux, ebb and flow 
foder [fod-/foss-] {v} to dig, burrow
foliacee {adj} [Bot.] foliaceous 
foliar {v} to leaf, leave, shoot out leaves foliar {adj} [Bot.] foliar 
foliate {adj} leafy (furnished with leaves); {also:} [Bot.] foliate 
folio {n} I. leaf (1. [Bot.]; 2. "leaf of a book, etc."); II. folio (large sheet of paper folded once); III. foil (1. [Arch.]; 2. as in "tin foil"); folio de herba blade (of grass); in folio in folio; in-folio folio (book in folio)
foliolo (-í-) {n} [Bot.] foliole (leaflet) 
foliose {adj} [Bot.] folious, foliose 
folklore [A] {n} folklore
folliculo {n} [Bot., Anat.] follicle
fomentar {v} to foment (1. [Med.]; 2. as in "to foment rebellion") 
fomentation {n} fomentation (1. [Med.]; 2. stirring up of discontent, rebellion, etc.) 
fomentator {n} fomenter (1. [Med.]; 2. as in "a fomenter of rebellion") 
fomento {n} 1. [Med.] fomentation; 2. incitement
fomite (fó-) {n} 1. tinder; 2. [Med.] fomes; fomites [Med.] fomites 
fondant [F] {n} fondant 
fontanella {n} [Anat.] fontanelle, fontanel 
football [A] {n} football 
[for]' I. {adv} 1. out of doors, outside, out; 2. from without; II. {prep} 1. beyond; 2. except; for de outside of, without; for de se beside oneself (`foras', `foris') 
foraminiferos (-íferos) {n} [Zool.] Foraminifera 
forfeit [A] {n} [Horse Racing] forfeit 
forma {n} 1. form, shape; 2. mold, mould; in debite forma in due form; esser in forma [Sports] to be in form
formic {adj} [Chem.] formic (as in "formic acid") 
formicamento {n} 1. swarm, swarming (of people, etc.); 2. itching; [Med.] formication 
formicante 1. ppr of formicar; 2. {adj} [Med.] formicant (as in "formicant pulse") 
formichero {n} [Zool., Ornith.] anteater 
Forsyth, William {npr} [1737-1804; English botanist]
forsythia {n} [Bot.] forsythia 
forte {n} 1. fort; 2. forte (strong point); 3. [Mus.] forte
forte {adv} 1. strongly, hard; 2. [Mus.] forte 
fortia {n} force (1. bodily strength; 2. as in "force of character"; 3. power, violence, or constraint exerted upon a person or thing; 4. [Phys.]); le fortia public the police force; fortias armate military forces; camisia de fortia strait jacket; fortia de inertia vis inertiae; fortia vive [Mach.] momentum; fortia centrifuge centrifugal force; fortia centripete centripetal force; a fortia de by means of; by dint of
fortification {n} [Mil.] fortification; fortificationes [Mil.] fortifications, works 
fortissimo {adj/adv} [Mus.] fortissimo 
fortuite (-ú-) {adj} fortuitous; [Law] caso fortuite act of God, fortuitous event 
fossa {n} 1. pit, cavity, grave, etc.; 2. [Anat.] fossa; fossa commun potter's field 
fossor {n} [Eccl.] fossor 
foulard [F] {n} foulard 
fox-terrier [A] {n} fox-terrier 
foyer [F] {n} [Theat.] lobby, lounge 
fraction {n} 1. (action of) breaking; 2. fraction; fraction periodic [Math.] recurring or periodic decimal; fraction (decimal, ordinari, etc.) [Math.] (decimal, vulgar, etc.) fraction
fractionamento {n} (action of) breaking into parts; also: [Math.] fractionization; [Chem.] fractionation 
fractionar {v} to break into parts; {also:} [Math.] to fractionize; [Chem.] to fractionate 
fractura {n} fracture; fractura simplice, composite, etc.) [Surg.] (simple, compound, etc.) fracture 
frambesia {n} [Pathol.] yaws, frambesia 
francisca {n} [Hist.] francisc, francisca Francisca {nprf} Frances 
franciscan {adj} [R.C.Ch.] Franciscan 
franciscano {n} [R.C.Ch.] Franciscan 
franco (1) {n} [Hist.] Frank
franco (2) {n} [Fin.] franc 
franger [frang-/fract-;-fring-/-fract-] {v} to break, cause to break
fratre {n} 1. brother; 2. [Eccl.] friar; fratre de lacte foster brother; fratre affin brother-in-law
fraxinella {n} [Bot.] fraxinella, gas plant 
fraxineto {n} [Bot.] ash grove 
fremito (fré-) {n} 1. tremor, quiver, shiver; {also:} [Med.] fremitus, thrill; 2. roar, roaring, murmur 
freno {n} 1. bit (part of the bridle that goes in the horse's mouth); 2. [Mech.] brake; 3. restraint, check; 4. [Med.] frenum, fraenum; freno de aere comprimite air brake; freno de mano hand brake
frequentative {adj} [Gram.] frequentative 
frequentia {n} frequency; {also:} [Elec.] 
fricar [fric-/frict-] {v} to rub
fricassee [F] {n} fricassee
fricativa {n} [Phonet.] fricative 
fricative {adj} [Phonet.] fricative 
friction {n} friction (1. rubbing of limbs, etc.; 2. [Mech.]) 
frig- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
-frigerar {v} [occurring in compounds]
frigide {adj} 1. cold, frigid (not warm); 2. [Med.] frigid
frigiditate {n} 1. coldness, frigidness; 2. [Med.] frigidity 
frontal {adj} frontal; osso frontal [Anat.] frontal (bone) 
fronte {n} I. forehead; II. front (1. face of a building, etc.; 2. [Mil.]); fronte de battalia battlefront; facer fronte a to face, resist
fronti-spicio {n} 1. [Arch.] frontispiece; 2. title page 
fronton {n} [Arch.] gable, pediment 
fructi-dor {n} [French Revolutionary Calendar] Fructidor 
fructification {n} fructification; {also:} [Bot.] 
fruer [fru-/fruct-] {v} to enjoy; fruer de to enjoy (to have the use and enjoyment of)
[frustra] {adv} in vain
Fuchs, Leonhard {npr} [1501-1566; German botanist]
fuchsia {n} [Bot.] Fuchsia; {also:} fuchsia
fuga {n} 1. flight (act of fleeing); 2. ardor, impetuosity; 3. [Mus.] fugue; poner in fuga to put to flight; fuga de gas escape of gas
fulgurante I. ppr of fulgurar; II. {adj} 1. fulgurant; 2. [Med.] fulgurating; dolor fulgurante fulgurant pains 
fulgurite {n} [Geol.] fulgurite 
fulminato {n} [Chem.] fulminate 
fulminic {adj} [Chem.] fulminic 
fumarola {n} [Geol.] fumarole 
fumo-terra {n} [Bot.] fumitory 
function {n} function (1. as in "function of an organ, etc."; 2. [Math.])
funder [fund-/fus-] {v} 1. to melt, liquefy; 2. [Metal.] to found, cast; funder se to fuse, become fused
funger [fung-/funct-] {v} to function (as in "to function as chairman")
fungibile {adj} [Law] fungible 
fungo {n} fungus (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Pathol.])
funiculo {n} I. (small) cord; II. funiculus (1. umbilical cord, funis; 2. [Bot.]) 
furia {n} 1. [Mythol.] Fury; 2. fury (fierce anger)
furnero {n} 1. baker; 2. [Ornith.] ovenbird 
furunculo {n} [Pathol.] furuncle, boil
furunculosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] furunculosis 
fuselage [F] {n} [Aeronaut.] fuselage 
fusibile {adj} fusible; easily melted; (filo) fusibile [Elec.] fuse 
fusionamento {n} [Com., Pol.] amalgamation, merger 
fusionar {v} [Com., Pol.] to amalgamate, merge 
fuso {n} 1. [Spinning] spindle; 2. [Geom.] lune
fusta {n} [Naut.] lateen-rigged lighter 
-futar {v} [used in compounds]
futur {adj} future; tempore futur [Gram.] future (tense); futuro, futura intended (husband, wife)
futurismo {n} [Art.] futurism 
futurista {n} [Art.] futurist; {also:} attrib. futurist, futuristic 
futuro {n} future (1. time to come; 2. [Gram.]) 
gabardina {n} 1. [Hist.] gaberdine; 2. gabardine (fabric "gabardine") 
gage [F] {n} wages, pay
gaio {n} [Ornith.] jay 
gal- [gal-/galact-] {n} [occurring in compounds] gal- (milk)
galea (éa) {n} galley (1. as in "to condemn to the galleys"; 2. [Print.])
galeria (-ía) {n} gallery (1. covered passageway; 2. [Theat.]; 3. art museum) 
gallego [H] {n} (Gallego, Gallegan, Galician (1. native of Galicia in Spain; 2. Galician language) 
galliarda {n} [Dancing] galliard 
gallican {adj} [Eccl. Hist] Gallican 
gallicanismo {n} [Eccl. Hist.] Gallicanism 
gallicano {n} [Eccl. Hist.] Gallican 
gallinaceas {npl} [Zool.] gallinaceans 
gallinacee {adj} [Zool.] gallinaceous 
gallium (gál-) {n} [Chem.] gallium 
gallon [A] {n} gallon 
galon {n} braid, galloon; {also:} [Mil.] chevron; galones [Mil.] stripes
galopar {v} to gallop (to go at a gallop); phthisis galopante [Pathol.] galloping consumption
galopo {n} 1. gallop; 2. [Dancing] galop 
Galvani, Luigi {npr} [1737-1798; discoverer of galvanism]
gamba {n} [Anat.] leg; (viola de) gamba [Mus.] (viola da) gamba
gambito {n} [Chess] gambit 
gameta {n} [Biol.] gamete 
gamma {n} I. gamma (third letter of the Greek alphabet); II. gamut (1. [Mus.]: 2. as in "gamut of colors, emotions, etc."); radio gamma gamma ray
gamo- {n} [occurring in compounds] gamo- (marriage)
gamo-mania (-ía) {n} [Psychol.] gamomania 
ganglioma {n} [Pathol.] ganglioma 
gangster [A] {n} gangster 
garage [F] {n} garage
Garden, Alexander {npr} [1730-1791; American botanist]
garden-party [A] {n} garden party 
garnison [F] {n} garrison 
garrote [H] {n} garrote, garrotte (1. instrument used for garroting; 2. execution by means of the garrote)
gastr-algia (-ía) {n} [Med.] gastralgia 
gastritis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] gastritis 
gastro-enteritis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] gastroenteritis 
gastropodo (-ópodo) {n} [Zool.] gastropod, gasteropod; gastropodos [Zool.] Gastropoda, Gasteropoda 
gastro-scopio {n} [Med.] gastroscope
gastro-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] gastrotomy 
gastrula {n} [Embryol.] gastrula 
Gauss, Karl Friedrich {npr} [1777-1855; mathematician after whom the "gauss" is named]; logarithmos de Gauss Gaussian or Gauss's logarithms
gauss {n} [Elec.] gauss 
ge- {n} [occurring in compounds] geo- (earth)
geisha [J] {n} geisha 
gemino (gé-) {n} twin; Geminos [Astron.] Gemini, Twins 
gemma {n} 1. gem (precious stone, pearl, etc.); 2. [Bot.] gemma; sal gemma rock salt
gemmula {n} [Bot.] gemmule 
gen {n} [Biol.] gene 
gen- (1) {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] gen- (as in "genitive," "progenitor" etc.)
gen- (2) {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] gen- (as in "genesis", "genetic" etc.)
gena {n} [Anat.] cheek
gendarme [F] {n} gendarme 
genea- {n} [occurring in compounds] genea- (descent)
generator {n} [Mech., Elec.] generator; attrib. generating, generative 
genere {n} 1. [Zool.; Bot.] genus; 2. kind, sort, type, etc.; 3. [Art, Lit.] genre; 4. [Gram.] gender
genese (gé-) {n} genesis; Genese [Bib.] Genesis 
genesis (gé-) {n} genesis; Genesis [Bib.] Genesis
geniculiera {n} [Armor] genouillère 
genitival {adj} [Gram.] genitival 
genitive {adj} 1. generative; 2. [Gram.] genitive, possessive
genitivo {n} [Gram.] genitive 
genos [Gr.] {n} [Gr. Hist.] genos; geno- geno- (1. kind, genus; 2. race; 3. offspring)
gentiana {n} [Bot.] gentian
gentianaceas {npl} [Bot.] Gentianaceae 
gentil {adj} 1. noble; 2. nice, pleasant; 3. [Ch. Hist.] gentile
gentil {n} [Ch. Hist.] gentile 
gentilismo {n} [Ch. Hist.] gentilism 
gentilitate {n} [Ch. Hist.] gentiledom 
Gentius (gén-) {npr} [about 180 B.C.; King of Illyria who discovered the gentian according to Pliny]
gentleman [A] {n} gentleman (as in "a real gentleman") 
genu-flecter [flect-/-flex-] {v} to genuflect
geode {n} [Geol.] geode 
Georgia {npr} [Geog.] Georgia 
geo-tropic {adj} [Biol.] geotropic 
geo-tropismo {n} [Biol.] geotropism 
gerer [ger-/gest-] {v} to manage, administer
germanium (-má-) {n} [Chem.] germanium 
geront- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] geront-, geronto- (old man)
gerundio {n} [Gram.] gerund
gerundive {adj} [Gram.] gerundive, gerundial 
gerundivo {n} [Gram.] gerundive 
Gestapo [G] {n} Gestapo (secret state police in Nazi Germany) 
ghibellin (gi-) {adj} [Ital. Hist.] Ghibelline
ghibellino (gi-) {n} [Ital. Hist] Chihelline 
gilet [F] {n} vest, waistcoat 
gin [A] {n} gin (alcoholic beverage flavored with juniper berries, etc.) 
gingiva {n} [Anat.] gum
gira-sol {n} [Mineral.] girasol, girasole; fire opal 
giro [I] {n} [Com.] Giro 
glacé [F] {adj} glacé (1. having lustre; 2. coated with icing) 
glacis [F] {n} [Fortif.] glacis 
glaucoma {n} [Pathol.] glaucoma 
globe-trotter [A] {n} globetrotter 
glomerulo {n} 1. [Bot.] glomerule; 2. [Anat.] glomerulus, glomerule 
gloria {n} I. glory (1. praise, fame, splendor, etc.; 2. [Relig. Art] as in "Christ in glory"); II. [R.C.Ch.] Gloria (as in "the Gloria Patri")
glossa {n} gloss (explanation, rendering, etc.); gloss- [occurrillg in derivatives and compounds] gloss-, glosso- (tongue)
glossitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] glossitis 
glosso-tomia (-ía) {n} [Med.] glossotomy, excision of the tongue 
glotta {n} [Anat., Zool.] glottis; glott- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] glott-, glotto- (tongue)
gluc- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] gluc- (sweet)
glucato {n} [Chem.] glucate 
glucic {adj} [Chem.] glucic; acido glucic glucic acid 
glucina {n} [Chcm.] glucina 
glucinum (-ín-) {n} [Chem.] glucinum 
glucosa {n} [Chem.] glucose, glycose 
gluma {n} [Bot.] glume, husk
glumaceas {npl} [Bot.] Glumaceae 
glutton {n} glutton (1. gormandizer; 2. [Zool.] wolverine)
glycer- {adj} [occurring in derivatives]
glycer-al {n} [Chem.] glyceral 
glycerato {n} [Chem.] glycerate 
glyceria {n} [Bot.] manna grass; Glyceria 
glyceric {adj} [Chem.] glyceric 
glycerido {n} [Chem.] glyceride 
glycerina {n} [Chem.] glycerin
glycerito {n} [Chem.] glyccrite 
glycerol {n} [Chem.] glycerol 
glycero-phosphato {n} [Chcm.] glycerophosphate 
glycero-phosphoric {adj} [Chem.] glycerophosphoric; acido glycerophosphoric glycerophosphoric acid 
glyceryl {n} [Chem.] glyceryl 
glycic {adj} [Chem.] glycic 
glycidic {adj} [Chem.] glycidic 
glycido {n} [Chem.] glycide 
glycina {n} [Chem.] glycin 
glycinia {n} [Bot.] wistaria 
glyco-colla {n} [Chem.] glycocoll 
glyco-gene {adj} [Biochem.] glycogenous, glycogenic
glycogenic {adj} [Biochem.] glycogenic, glycogenous 
glycogeno (-ó-) {n} [Biochem.] glycogen 
glycol {n} [Chcm.] glycol 
glycy- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] glycy-, glyc-, glyco- (sweet)
glyph- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] glyph- (carving)
gneis [G] {n} gneiss 
gno- [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
gnomone {n} gnomon (1. index rod on sundial; 2. [Geom.])
gnosis {n} [Metaph.] gnosis 
goal [A] {n} [Sports] goal goal-keeper [A] {n} [Sports] goalkeeper 
golf [A] {n} golf; percurso de golf golf course 
gondola (gón-) [I] {n} gondola
goni- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] gonio-, gon- (angle)
-gonia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds]  -gony (generation, origin)
gono- {n} [occurring in compounds] gono-, gon- (generation, offspring, semen, etc.)
gono-rrhea (-éa) {n} [Pathol.] gonorrhea 
gothic {adj} Gothic (1. pertaining to the Goths; 2. [Arch., Art]; 3. [Typog.] blackletter) 
gothico {n} Gothic (1. Gothic language; 2. [Arch., Art]; 3. [Typog.] black letter) 
gourmand [F] {n} gourmand, epicure 
gourmet [F] {n} gourmet, connoisseur (in food and drink) 
governaculo {n} [Naut., Aviation] rudder 
governar {v} 1. [Naut.] to steer; 2. to govern (to rule, direct, control)
Graccho {npr} [Rom. Hist.] Gracchus 
grad- [grad-/-gress-; -gred-/-gress] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
-grad [R] {n} [occurring in compounds] -grad (town, city)
gradation {n} 1. gradation (gradual change); 2. [Rhet.] climax 
gradiente {n} [Meteorol., Physiol., etc.] gradient 
grado (1) {n} I. step, stair, rung; II. degree (1. stage, level, grade, etc.; 2. unit of measure for angles, temperature, etc.); III. [Mil., Acad. etc.] degree, rank; a un alte grado to a high degree; grado de comparation [Gram.] degree of comparison
graffar {v} [Hort.] to graft 
graffator {n} [Hort.] grafter 
graffo {n} [Hort.] graft (shoot used in grafting)
-gramma [-ma/-mat-] {n} [occurring in deriivatives and compounds] -gram
gran- {prefixo} [used with nouns of kinship] grand-, great-, (as in "grandfather", "great-aunt")
granata {n} 1. pomegranate (fruit of the pomegranate); 2. [Mil.] grenade, shell
granatero {n} [Mil.] grenadier 
granaio {n} [Mmeral.] garnet
grandinar {v} [Meterol.] to hail 
grandine {n} [Meteorol.] hail
grano {n} I. grain, corn (1. seed of cereal grasses; 2. as in "grain market", "corn exchange", etc.); II. grain (1. as in "a grain of sand"; 2. [Meas.]); III. kernel, pit, etc. (grainlike seed of any plant)
granulite {n} [Mineral.] granulite 
graph- [occurring in derivatives]
-grapho {n} [occurring in compounds] I. -ggraph (1. as in "epigraph"; 2. as in "seismograph"); II. -grapher (as in "geographer")
gratia {n} grace (1. gracefulness; 2. graciousness; 3. mercy, clemency); {also:} [Theol.]; gratias a thanks to, due or owing to; colpo de gratia coup de grƒce, finishing stroke; render gratias a to give thanks to; anno del gratia year of grace; con bon (mal) gratia with a good (bad) grace; cader del gratia de to fall out of grace with; facer gratia a un persona de to spare someone something; Gratia Grace; gratias! (I) thank you! thanks!
gratin [F] {n} [Cookingl gratin; al gratin au gratin 
gratis (qrá-) [L] {adv} gratis, free (of charge) 
grave {adj} I. heavy; II. grave (1. solemn, important; 2. low-pitched, deep); accento grave [Gram.] grave accent
gravitar {v} [Phys. ] to gravitate 
gravitate {n} gravity (1. [Phys.]; 2. seriousness, importance; 3. lowness of pitch); gravitate specific specific gravity; centro de gravitate center of gravity
gravitation {n} [Phys.] gravitation 
gravure [F] {n} engraving, gravure (1. art of engraving; 2. print made from an engraved plate)
greca {n} [Art] Greek fret, key pattern, meander 
gremial {n} [Eccl.] gremial 
grenadier [F] {n} [Mil.] grenadier 
grillia {n} I. grate (1. grating; 2. frame of iron bars holding a fire); II. grill, gridiron; III. [Elec.] grid
grillo {n} [Entom.] cricket 
grimasse [F] {n} grimace, (wry) face
grippe [F] {n} [Pathol.] grippe 
grisette [F] {n} grisette (French girl of the working class) 
grizzly [A] {n} grizzly (bear) 
grog [A] {n} grog 
groom [A] {n} groom (manservant; specif.: stableman, stableboy) 
grottesco {n} grotesque; grottescos [Art] grotesques 
grue {n} crane (1. [Zool.]; 2. [Mech.]) 
grypho {n} 1. [Gr. Mythol.] griffin; 2. griffon vulture
guelfe {adj} [Hist.] Guelph
guelfo {n} [Hist.] Guelph 
guerrilla [H] {n} 1. guerrilla warfare; 2. band or troup of guerrillas
Guillotin, Joseph Ignace {npr} [1738-1814; French physician]
Guinea (ginéa) {npr} Guinea; Golfo de Guinea Gulf of Guinea; guinea [Monet.] guinea
gulf stream [A] {n} Gulf Stream 
gumma {n} [Bot.] gum; gumma arabic gum arabic; gumma elastic (India) rubber, caoutchouc; {also:} eraser; gumma resina gum resin; gumma ammoniac gum ammoniac
gutta (1) {n} I. drop (1. as in "a drop of rain"; 2. [Arch.] gutta); 
II. [Pathol.] gout,; gutta seren [Pathol.] amaurosis, gutta serena
gutta (2) {n} [Chem.] gutta
guttiferas (-í-) {npl} [Bot.] Guttiferae 
guttifere {adj} [Bot.] guttiferous 
gymn- {adj} [oocurring in derivatives and compounds]
gymnas- [occurring in derivatives]
gymnasi-archa {n} [Gr. Antiq.] gymnasiarch 
gymno-blaste {adj} [Zool.] gymnoblastic 
gymnospermas {npl} [Bot.] (gymospermae, gymnosperms 
gymno-sperme {adj} [Bot.] gymnospermous 
gymno-spore (-nó-) {adj} [Bot.] gymnosporous 
gymn-oto {n} [Zool.] gymnotus, electric eel 
gyn- {n} [occurring in compounds] gyn-, gyno- (pistil, ovary)
gynandro {n} [Bot.] gynander (member of the class Gynandria) 
gyneceo (-éo) {n} [Gr. and Rom. Antiq.] gynaeceum 
gyneco- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] gyneco- (woman)
gyno-base {n} [Bot.] gynobase 
gyno-phoro (-nó-) {n} [Bot.] gynophore 
gypsifere {adj} [Mineral.] gypsiferous 
gypso {n} 1. [Mineral.] gypsum; 2. plaster (of Paris)
gypsose {adj} [Mineral.] gypsum, gypseous 
gyro {n} 1. circle, turn (circular course); gyre; 2. [Anat.] gyrus
habeas corpus [L] [Law] habeas corpus 
haber {v} to have (1. to own, possess; 2. [Grammatical function: auxiliary, forming the perfect tenses]); haber a to have to, be obliged to; haber (frigido, ration, etc.) see frigido, ration, etc.; il habe there is, there are; ille habe 20 annos he is 20 years old
habilitar {v} [Law] to enable, entitle; habilitar se to qualify oneself (for an office, position, etc.)
habitat [NL] {n} habitat 
habito (há-) {n} I. (suit of) clothes; {also:} dress; II. habit (1. dress of a religious order; 2. custom); le habito non face le monacho [Proverb] the cowl does not make the monk
habitué [F] {n} habitué 
[hac] {adv} here, this way, on this side 
hachar (-sh-) {v} to chop, hack; to chop up, hash; carne hachate [Cookery] chopped meat; {also:} hash 
hal- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
hall [A] {n} hall (1. large and stately room; 2. lobby) 
halo {n} [Meterol.] halo 
hami-rostre {adj} [Zool.] hamirostrate 
hamo {n} hook, fishhook; {also:} [Anat.] hamus
hamster [G] {n} [Zool.] hamster 
hamulo {n} [Anat., Zool.] hamulus 
handicap [A] {n} [Horse Racing] handicap 
hangar [F] {n} hangar 
harakiri [J] {n} hara-kiri 
harmonie {adj} 1. [Mus.] harmonic (pertaining to harmonies or harmony); 2. harmonious; tono harmonic harmonic tone 
harmonisar {v} to harmonize (1. [Mus.]; 2. to bring into harmony or agreement; 3. to be in harmony or agreement) 
harmonium [NL] {n} reed organ, harmonium 
harpa {n} [Mus.] harp
harpyia (-íya) {n} [Mythol.] Harpy 
haurir [haur-/haust-] {v} to draw, draw out (water, etc.)
haustorio {n} [Bot.] haustorium 
[haver] {v} (haber) 
hecto- {n/adj} [occurring in compounds] hecto- (hundred)
-hedra {n} [occurring in compounds] -hedraa (seat, base)
heliac (-íac) {adj} [Astron.] heliac, heliacal 
heli-antho {n} [Bot.] helianthus, sunflower 
helice (hé-) {n} I. helix (1. spiral line; 2. [Geom.]; 3. [Anat.] rim of the ear); II. [Zool.] Helix (genus including snails); III. propeller (of ship, airplane etc.)
helicoide {adj} helicoid, spiral helicoide {n} [Geom.] helicoid 
helicon {n} [Mus.] helicon (large circular tuba) 
helio-centric {adj} [Astron.] heliocentric 
Helios (hé-) {n} [Gr. Relig.] Helios (god of the sun) 
heliotropio {n} [Bot.] heliotrope 
helium (hé-) {n} [Chem.] helium; helio- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] heli-, helio- (sun)
Hellen {n} pr [Gr. Mythol.] Hellen [founder of the Greek race]; hellen Hellene (Greek)
helminthiasis (-ásis) {n} [Pathol.] helminthiasis 
Helvetia {npr} [Hist.] Helvetia 
hem- [-ma/-mat-] {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] hem-, hemo-, hemat-, hemato- (blood)
hematite {n} [Mineral.] hematite, haematite 
hematosis (-ósis) {n} [Physiol.] hematosis, haematosis 
hemer- {n} [occurring in compounds] hemer-, hemero- (day)
hemero-callide {n} [Bot.] Hemerocallis, day lily 
hemi- [occurring in compounds] hemi- (half)
hemi-plegia {n} [Pathol.] hemiplegia
hemiplegic {adj} [Pathol.] hemiplegic 
hemi-prisma [-ma/-mat-] {n} [Cryst.] hemiprism
hemiprismatic {adj} [Cryst.] hemiprismatic 
hemi-ptere {adj} [Zool.] hemipterous
hemiptero (-mí-) {n} [Zool.] hemipteron; hemipteros [Zool.] Hemiptera 
hemi-trope (-í-) {adj} [Cryst.] hemitrope, hemitropic
hemitropia (-ía) {n} [Cryst.] hemitropy 
hemo-globina {n} [Biochem.] hemoglobin, haemoglobin 
hemo-stase (-ó-) {n} [Med.] hemostasis, hemostasia (arrest of a hemorrhage) 
hemo-stato (-mó-) {n} [Surg.] hemostat 
hepat-algia (-ía) {n} [Med.] hepatalgia
hepatalgic {adj} [Med.] hepatalgic 
hepate (hé-) {n} [Anat.] liver
hepatic {adj} [Anat.] hepatic; arteria hepatic hepatic artery 
hepatica {n} [Bot.] hepatica 
hepatisar {v} [Pathol.] to hepatize 
hepatisation {n} [Pathol.] hepatization 
hepatitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] hepatitis 
hepta- {adj} [occurring in compounds] hepta- (seven)
hepta-hedre {adj} [Math.] heptahedral
heptahedro {n} [Math.] heptahedron 
herbi-vore {adj} [Zool.] herbivorous 
Hercules (hér-) {npr} [Mythol.] Hercules; Columnas de Hercules Pillars of Hercules
hereditate {n} 1. inheritance; 2. [Biol.] heredity 
-herer [-her-/-hes-] {v} [occurring in commpounds]
Herm-aphrodito {npr} [Mythol.] Hermaphroditus; hermaphrodito [Biol.] hermaphrodite
Hermes (hér-) {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Hermes
heroic (-óic) {adj} heroic(al); (remedio, etc.) heroic [Med.] heroic (remedy, etc.) 
herpete {n} [Pathol.] herpes
herpeti-forme (1) {adj} [Pathol.] herpetiform 
herpeti-forme (2) {adj} [Zool.] herpetiform 
herpetismo {n} [Pathol.] herpetism 
herpeto- {n} [occurring in compounds] herpeto- (reptile)
heter- {adj} [occurring in compounds] hetero-, heter- (other, different)
heter-atomic {adj} [Chem.] heteratomic 
heteroclite (-ó-) {adj} heteroclite (1. [Gram.]; 2. irregular, anamalous)
heteroclito (-ó-) {n} heteroclite (1. [Gram.]; 2. irregular, anamalous thing or person) 
hetero-dyne (-ó-) {adj} [Radio] heterodyne 
hetero-ptere {adj} [Entom.] heteropterous
heteropteros (-róp-) {npl} [Entom.] Heteroptera 
hex- {n/adj} [occurring in compounds] hex-, hexa- (six)
hexa-chordo {n} [Medieval Mus.] hexachord 
hexa-hedre {adj} [Math.] hexahedral
hexahedro {n} [Math.] hexahedron 
hiato {n} hiatus (1. lacuna; 2. [Gram., Pros.]) 
-hib- {v} [occurring in compounds]
[hic] {dem adj} this hic {adv} here; de hic a (un hora, etc.) (an hour etc.) from now; usque (a) hic 1. to here; 2. up to now, hitherto; hic juncte herewith 
hidalgo [H] {n} hidalgo 
hier- {adj} [occurring in compounds] hier-, hiero- (sacred, holy)
hiero-dulo (-úlo) {n} [Gr. Relig.] hierodule 
high life [A] high life, high society 
[hinc] {adv} hence, henceforth (1. from this place; 2. from this time; 3. from this reason) 
hindu (-ú) [Persian] {adj/n} Hindu, Hindoo
Hindustan [Persian] {npr} Hindustan 
hiudustani [Hind.] {n} Hindustani 
hinterland [G] {n} hinterland 
hippo-campo {n} hippocampus, sea horse (1. Mythol.; 2. [Zool.] ) 
hippo-grypho {n} [Mythol.] hippogriff, hippogryph 
hippo-litho (-ó-) {n} [Pathol.] hippolith 
hirpicar {v} [Agr.] to harrow 
hirundine {n} [Ornith.] swallow 
hispano-mauresc {adj} [Art, Arch., etc.] Hispano-Moresque (pertaining to the period of Moorish rule in Spain) 
histo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] histo-, hist- (web; tissue)
histoide {adj} [Med.] histoid 
[hoc] {dem pron} 1. this (thing, idea); 2. it (as in hoc pluve it is raining; hoc es that is (to say)) 
hodo- {n} [occurring in compounds]; hodo-, -od- (way, path)
hoi polloi [Gr.] hoi polloi, the common herd 
hol- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] hol-, holo- (whole, entire)
holismo {n} [Philos.] holism 
Hollanda {npr} Holland, the Netherlands; hollanda [Textiles] Holland (cambric)
holo-phras- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
hom- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] homo-, hom- (same)
homage (-aje) {n} homage (1. [Feudal Law]; 2. dutiful respect or honor shown); render homage a to pay homage to; homage de (un autor, etc.) with the compliments of (an author, etc.) 
homal- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] homal-, homalo-; homol-, homolo- (even, regular)
homalo-graphia (-ía) {n} [Anat.] homalography
homaloide {adj} [Math.] homaloidal, flat, even 
homarides {npl} [Zool.] Homaridae 
home [A] {n} home (as in "my home is my castle") 
home- {adj} [occurring in compounds] homeo- (like, similar)
homeo-mere {adj} homoeomerous (1. consisting of similar parts; 2. [Bot.]) 
home rule [A] {n} home rule 
[homo] {impers pron} one (on) 
homogamia (-ía) {n} homogamy; specif: [Bot.] 
homo-grapho (-mó-) {n} [(Gram.] homograph 
homo-loge (-mó-) {adj} homologous; specif.: [Geom., Chem., Biol., etc.]
homo-phone (-mó-) {adj} homophonous (1. [Mus.]; 2. [Gram.])
homophono (-mó-) {n} [Gram.] homophone 
homo-ptere {adj} [Entom.] homopterous
homopteros (-mó-) {npl} [Entom.] Homoptera 
honor {n} honor; homine de honor man of honor; dama de honor lady-in-waiting; puncto de honor point of honor; facer se honor de to be proud of, pride oneself on; in honor de in honor of; facer honor a 1. to do honor to; {also:} to do justice to (a dinner, etc.); 2. [Com.] to honor (a check, etc.); facer le honores (del domo) to do the honors (of the house)
honorar {v} to honor (1. to respect greatly; 2. to confer an honor upon; 3. [Com.]); honorar se de to be proud of, pride oneself on 
honoris causa [L] honoris causa 
hoplita {n} [Gr. Antiq.] hoplite 
hoplo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] hoplo-, hopl- (weapon)
horari {adj} 1. [Astron.] horary; 2. hourly 
hordeacee {adj} [Bot.] hordeaceous 
hordeina (-ína) {n} [Chem.] hordein 
-horn {n} [occurring in compounds] -horn
horr- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
hors-d'oeuvre [F] {n} hors d'oeuvre 
hort- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
hotel [F] {n} hotel 
hotelier [F] {n} hotelkeeper 
hum- {n} [occurring in derivatives]
humeral {adj} humeral; [Eccl.] (velo) humeral humeral veil 
humero (hú-) {n} 1. shoulder (as in "to carry on one's shoulders"); 2. [Anat.] humerus
humor {n} humor (1. animal fluid; 2. mental disposition, temperament; 3. as in "sense of humor"); humor aquose [Anat.] aqueous humor; humor vitree [Anat.] vitreous humor; esser de bon (mal) humor to be in a good (bad) humor; le quatro humores the four humors
humoral {adj} [Med.] humoral 
humorismo {n} humorism (1. sense of humor; 2. [Med.] humoralism) 
humorista {n} humorist (1. humorous author; 2. [Med.] humoralist) 
humorose {adj} 1. humorous, humoristic; 2. [Med.] humoral 
humus [L] {n} [Agr.] humus 
hurrah [A] {n} hurrah 
hussar {n} [Mil] hussar 
hyacintho {n} hyacinth (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Mineral.]; {also:} jacinth); 
Hyacintho [Gr. Mythol.] Hyacinthus
hydr- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] hydr-, hydro- (water)
Hydra {npr} Hydra (1. Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.]); hydra [Zool.] hydra 
hydr-acido (-á-) {n} [Chem.] hydracid 
hydro-cele (-cé-) {n} [Med.] hydrocele 
hydro-cephale {adj} [Med.] hydrocephalous, hydrocephalic
hydrocephalia (-ía) {n} [Med.] hydrocephalus, hydrocephaly 
hydrocephalo (-cé-) {n} [Med.] hydrocephalus 
hydro-cyanic {adj} [Chem.] hydrocyanic 
hydro-phobia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] hydrophobia 
hyena {n} [Zool.] hyena 
hygr- {adj} [occurring in compounds] hygr-, hygro (wet)
Hymene {npr} [Mythol.] Hymen; hymene hymen (1. marriage; 2. [Anat.])
Hymeneo (-éo) {npr} [Mythol.] Hymen; hymeneo marriage, wedding 
hymenio {n} [Bot.] hymenium 
hymeno-ptere {adj} [Entom.] hymenopterous
hymenopteros (-nóp-) {npl} [Entom.] Hymenoptera 
hyper- {prefixo} [used chiefly to form technical terms] hyper- (over; beyond; too much)
hyperbola (-pér-) {n} 1. [Rhet.] hyperbole; 2. [Math.] hyperbola
hyperbolic {adj} [Rhet. Math.] hyperbolic 
hypno- {n} [occurring in compounds] hypno-, hypn- (sleep)
hypno-phobia (-ía) {n} [Pathol] hypnophobia 
hypo- {prefixo} [used chiefly to form technical terms] hypo- (1. below, beneath, under; 2. to a lower degrees; somewhat)
hypochondria (-ía) {n} [Med.] hypochondria 
hypochondrio {n} [Anat.] hypochondrium 
hypogee (-gée) {adj} hypogeous, hypogeal, subterranean; specif.: [Bot., Zool.] 
hypogeo (-géo) {n} [Anc. Arch.] hypogeum (underground chamber) 
hyposcenio {n} [Antiq.] hyposcenium 
hypostase (-pó-) {n} [Theol.; Med.] hypostasis 
hypostatic {adj} [Theol.; Med.] hypostatic 
hyposulfato {n} [Chem.] hyposulphate 
hypotenusa {n} [Geom.] hypotenuse 
-ia (1) {suffixo substantive} [used with nnouns and adjectives] 1. [used with adjectives, especially verbal adjectives in -nt-] -(c)y, -(c)e (state or quality of being ...); 2. [used with names of peoples and persons] -ia, -y (country, province, or region of the ...s, or named for ...)
-ia (2) (-ía or stressed on preceding voweel) {suffixo} substantive [used especially with compounds] -ia, -y (1. [expressing state, quality, and status]; 2. [expressing action, result, and product]; 3. [expressing art, science, and practice])
iambic {adj} [Pros.] iambic 
iambo {n} [Pros.] iamb
-ian {suffixo adjective} [used with names  of places and persons] -ian (1. pertaining to ...; 2. native to or inhabiting
-iano {suffixo substantive} [used with nammes of places and persons] -ian (1. native or inhabitant of ...; 2. adherent of
iatro- {n} [occurring in compounds] iatro- (physician)
-ibile {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -ible, -able (that can be ...ed; that is worthy to be
-ic {suffixo adjective} [`-c' after `-i-'  of the stem, or of another suffix; used with nouns] -ic, -ical (of, pertaining to etc., ... or ...s)
-ica {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns] -ic, -ics (the science or study of ...)
Icaro (í-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Icarus
iceberg [A] {n} iceberg 
ichthy- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] ichthy-, ichthyo- (fish)
ichthyic {adj} [Zool.] ichthyic 
ichthy-ol {n} [Pharm.] ichthyol 
ichthyo-litho (ó) {n} [Paleontol.] ichthyolite 
ichthyo-sauro {n} [Paleontol.] ichthyosaur, ichthyosaurus 
-ico {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns; usually correlative to words in -ic and -ica] -ic, -ician, -icist (one skilled in the art or science of ...)
[id]' 1. {pron pers} it; 2. {dem pron} that;
ident- [occurring in derivatives]
idi- {adj} [occurring in compounds] idio- (own, peculiar; separate, distinct)
idioma [-ma/-mat-] {n} idiom (language peculiar to a people, region, etc.)
idiom neutral [I.N.] {n} [Interling.] Idiom Neutral 
idista {n} [Interling.] Idist 
ido [Ido] {n} [Interling.] Ido
-iente {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-ir'; forming verbal adjectives] -ing, -ient (as in "nourishing," "nutrient")
-iente {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-ir'] -ient (1. one who or that which is ...ient; 2. one who or that which
-ientia {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-ir'] -ience, -iency (state or quality of or being ...ient)
-iero suflixo substantive [used with namess of fruits, nuts, etc.] tree, bush, plant (tree, etc. bearing or producing ...s)
-ifere {suffixo adjective} [used with nounns] -iferous (bearing, producing, yielding)
-ific (-ífic) {suffixo adjective} [-fic affter -i-; used with nouns] -ific, -fic (making, causing)
-ificar {suffixo verbal} [-ficar after -i-; used with nouns and adjectives] -ify, -fy (to make, render ...; to convert into ...)
ignee {adj} igneous (1. fiery; 2. [Geol.]) 
[il] {pron pers} 1. he; 2. him (as in "with him, with it", "for him, for it") (`ille') 
[illi] {pron pers} they 
[illic] {adv} there, in that place 
illo {pron pers} it [used as subject, and as object of a prep.] 
illuder [-lud-/-lus-] {v} to deceive, put under an illusion
imbroglio [I] {n} imbroglio (intricate and complicated situation) 
imbuccatura {n} I. [Mus.] embouchure (1. the shaping of lips, tongue, etc., in producing a tone; 2. mouthpiece of a wind instrument); II. mouthpiece (of a horse's bit); III. mouth (of a river) 
-imento {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -iment, -ishment, -ment (action or result of
immerger [-merg-/-mers-] {v} to immerse, immerge (to dip, plunge)
immersion {n} immersion (1. dipping, plunging; 2. [Astron.]) 
immin- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
immiscer [-mise-/-mixt-] {v} to commingle, mix up, immix
immunditia {n} 1. dirt, filth; 2. [Theol.] impurity; immunditias refuse, garbage, etc. 
impanar {v} [Eccl.] to impane
impanation {n} [Eccl.] impanation 
impare {adj} [Arith.] odd, uneven
imparitate {n} 1. imparity, inequality; 2. [Arith.] oddness 
impasse [F] {n} impasse (1. dead end; 2. deadlock) 
impastamento {n} [Art] impasto 
impastar {v} 1. to make into dough; {also:} to knead; 2. to enclose in dough; 3. [Art] to impaste
impeller [-pell-/-puls-] {v} to impel
2. ([Gram.]); modo imperative [Gram.] imperative mood 
imperativo {n} imperative (1. [Philos.]; 2. [Gram.]); imperativo categoric categorical imperative 
imperfecte {adj} imperfect (1. not perfect; 2. [Gram.]) 
imperfecto {n} [Gram.] imperfect 
impet- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
impinger [-ping-/-pact-] {v} to strike, collide with
implaciamento {n} 1. location, site; 2. [Mil.] emplacement 
impler [-pler/-plet-] {v} to fill (to make full)
impluv- {v} [occurring in derivatives] 
impluvio {n} [Rom. Antiq.] impluvium 
imponer [-pon-/-posit-/-post-] {v} 1. to lay (up)on; also: [Eccl.] to impose; 2. to impose (to practice tricks or deception); imponer (un mulcta, contribution, etc.) to impose (a fine, tax, etc.); imponer le manos [Eccl.] to impose, lay on, hands
imposta {n} [Arch.] impost 
impresario [I] {n} impresario 
impression {n} impression (1. "impression produced in a substance"; 2. "impression made on a person"; 3. [Print.]); impression in colores color printing; (le secunde, etc.) impression (de un libro) (the second, etc.) printing (of a book) 
imprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} 1. to impart, communicate (direction, motion, etc.); 2. to impress, imprint; 3. to print
impromptu [F] {n} impromptu 
in- (1) {preffixo verbal} [`il-' before `-l-'; `im-' before `-b-', `-m-', `-p-'; `ir-' before `-r-'; used with verbs, and, in combination with verbal suffixes, with nouns and adjectives] in-, il-, im-, ir- (in, into [expressing position in or on, motion into, change into, etc.])
in- (2) {prefixo} [`i-' before `-gn-'; `il-' before `-l-'; `im-' before `-b-', `-m-', `-p-'; `ir-' before `-r-'; used with adjectives and nouns] in-, i-, il-, im-, ir-, un- (not ...; lacking ...; lack of ...)
-in {suffixo adjective} [-n after -i-; useed with nouns, particularly with names of animals] -ine (of, pertaining to, etc. ...)
-ina {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns; used chiefly to form technical terms] -ine, -in (substance made from, characterizing, related to, etc., ...)
in articulo mortis [L] in articulo mortis, at the point of death 
incender [-cend-/-cens-] {v} to light, set alight
incensar {v} [Eccl.] to burn incense before or to; {also:} to pay homage to, flatter 
incensation {n} [Eccl.] offering of incense 
incensator {n} 1. [Eccl.] thurifer; 2. flatterer 
inceptive {adj} inceptive (1. beginning; 2. [Gram.]) 
incidente {adj} 1. incident (as in "incident ray"); 2. incidental (fortuitous); proposition incidente [Gram.] nonrestrictive or descriptive clause incidente {n} incident 
incider (1) [-cid-/-cis-] {v} to cut into
inciper [-cip-/-cept-] {v} to begin
inclavar {v} 1. to prick (horse in shoeing); 2. [Artil.] to spike (gun) 
inclination {n} inclination (1. act of bowing or bending; 2. incline, slope; 3. propensity, liking; 4. [Gram., Astron.]) 
includer [-clud-/-clus-] {v} I. to enclose (1. to fence in; 2. as in "to enclose a letter"); II. to include
incontinentia {n} incontinence (1. lack of self-restraint; 2. [Med.]) 
incubation {n} incubation (1. act of brooding, incubating; 2. [Med.]) 
incude {n} anvil (1. "anvil used by a smith"; 2. [Anat.] incus) 
incunabulo {n} [Bibliog.] incunabulum 
incurrer [-curr-/curs-] {v} 1. to run into; 2. to incur
[inde] {adv} 1. from that place, from there, thence; 2. from that time, after that, thereupon, thenceforward; 3. from that cause, therefore
indeclinabile {adj} 1. (that cannot be declined or refused) unavoidable; 2. [Gram.] indeclinable 
indefinite {adj} indefinite; articulo indefinite [Gram.] indefinite article 
indentar {v} 1. to tooth, indent; 2. [Carp.] to join; {also:} to dovetail
indeterminismo {n} [Philos.] indeterminism 
indeterminista {n} [Philos.] indeterminist 
indicative {adj} indicative (1. that indicates; 2. [Gram.]); modo indicative indicative mood 
indicator {n} indicator (1. one who, that which indicates; 2. [Technol.] gauge, meter, etc.); indicator (del stratas) (street) directory 
indice (ín-) {n} I. index (1. indicator; 2. forefinger; 3. as in "index of a book"); II. [R.C.Ch.] Index; poner al indice to put on the Index
indicer [-dic-/-dict-] {v} to announce
indicio {n} indication, mark, token; {also:} clue; indicios [Lav] circumstantial evidence 
indiction {n} I. indiction (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [Chronol.] cycle of indiction); II. [R.C.Ch.] convocation (of a council) 
indigotina {n} [Chem.] indigotin 
indisponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to indispose (1. to make unwell; 2. to make unwilling); indisponer un persona contra un persona to set someone against someone
Indo {npr} Indus, Sind; indo- [occurring in compounds] Indo- (Indian, Hindu)
indolente {adj} indolent (1. [Pathol.] painless; 2. averse to toil or exertion)
indorsamento {n} [Com.] endorsement, indorsement 
indorsar {v} [Com. ] to endorse
indorsator {n} [Com.] endorser 
inducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to induce (1. as in "to induce a person to do something"; 2. [Logic]; 3. [Elec.]); inducer in error to mislead; inducer in tentation to lead into temptation; circuito inducite [Elec.l induced circuit
induction {n} induction (1. [Logic]; 2. [Elec.; Magnet.]); bobina de induction induction coil 
inductive {adj} I. inducing, leading; II. inductive (1. [Logic]; 2. [Elec., Magnet.]) 
inductor {n} 1. [Elec.] inductor; attrib [Elec.] inductive; 2. inducer 
indulgentia {n} indulgence (1. state or quality of being indulgent; 2. [R.C.Ch.]) 
indulgentiar {v} [R.C.Ch.] to indulgence 
indulger [-dulg-/-dult-] {v} to be indulgent
indulto {n} [Canon Law] indult 
induration {n} induration; {also:} [Med.] 
industria {n} 1. skill, ingenuity; 2. [Econ.] industry; cavallero de industria sharper
inertia {n} inertia (1. [Phys.]; 2. inertness, apathy) 
in extremis [L] in extremis 
infamante {adj} [Law] infamous (as in "infamous punishment") 
infere {adj} [Bot.] inferior (as in "inferior ovary")
inferentia {n} [Logic] inference 
inferer {v} [Logic] to infer
infernal {adj} infernal; petra infernal [Med.] lunar caustic; machina infernal infernal machine 
infic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
infilada {n} 1. succession, series (of doors, etc.); 2. [Mil.] enfilade 
infinitive {adj} [Gram.] infinitive
infinitivo {n} [Gram.] infinitive 
infinito {n} 1. infinite; 2. [Math.] infinity; al infinito ad infinitum 
inflammar {v} I. to fire, set on fire; II. to inflame (1. [Med.]; 2. to fire, stir up) 
inflammation {n} inflammation (1. ignition; 2. [Med.]) 
inflammatori {adj} inflammatory (1. [Med.]; 2. as in "inflammatory writings") 
inflation {n} 1. inflation; {also:} [Econ.]; 2. swelling
inflecter [-flect-/-flex-] {v} to inflect (1. to bend; 2. [Gram.]); inflecter (su voce) to inflect (one's voice); inflecter se [Opt.] to be diffracted
inflexion {n} I. inflection, inflexion (1. action of inflecting or bending; 2. [Gram.]); II. [Opt.] diffraction; inflexion (de voce) inflection (of the voice) 
inflorescentia {n} [Bot.] inflorescence 
influenza [I] {n} [Pathol.] influenza 
influer [-flu-/-flux-] {v} -; influer super to affect, have an effect on
infringer [-fring-/-fract-] {v} to infringe (to break, violate)
infunder [-fund-/-fus-] {v} 1. to pour in; {also:} to infuse; 2. to infuse (as in "to infuse tea")
infundibulo {n} funnel (1. small, tapering tube with a cone-shaped mouth; 2. [Anat.] infundibulum) 
infusion {n} I. pouring in; {also:} infusion; II. infusion (1. [Eccl.]; 2. extract obtained by infusing or steeping) 
ingerer [-ger-/-gest-] {v} to introduce, insert; {also:} to ingest; ingerer se to interfere, meddle
ingorgamento {n} engorgement; specif.: [Pathol.] 
ingranar {v} to gear (1. to put into gear; 2. [Mech.] to mesh)
ingred- [-gred-/-gress-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
inhalar {v} [Med.] to inhale
inhalation {n} [Med.] inhalation 
inhibition {n} inhibition (1. act of forbidding; 2. [Physiol.]; 3. [Psychol.]) 
inhibitori {adj} inhibitory (1. prohibitory; 2. [Physiol.]) 
injector {n} [Med.] injector 
injicer [-jic-/-ject-] {v} to inject
injunger [-jung-/-junct-] {v} to enjoin (to command, direct with authority)
in medias res [L] in medias res 
inocular {v} 1. [Hort.] to graft; 2. to inoculate; inocular (un virus, etc.) a un persona to inoculate (a virus, etc.) into someone, inoculate someone with (a virus, etc.)
inoculation {n} 1. [Hort.] grafting; 2. inoculation 
inofficiose {adj} [Law] inofficious 
inofficiositate {n} [Law] inofficiosity 
inquesta {n} 1. inquiry (investigation); 2. [Law] inquest 
inquirer [-quir-/-quest-/-quisit-] {v} to inquire, enquire (to make inquiries)
inquisition {n} 1. inquiry, inquisition; 2. [Law] inquisition; 3. [Eccl.] Inquisition 
inquisitor {n} inquisitor (1. one who makes inquiry; 2. [Ch. Hist.]) 
I.N.R.I. [L] I.N.R.I. (Jesus Nazarenus Rex Judaeorum) 
inricchir {v} to enrich (to make rich with material, mental or spiritual wealth); pila inricchite [Atomic Phys.] enriched pile 
inrolamento {n} [Mil.] enrollment, enlistment 
inrolar (1) {v} [Mil.] to enlist (to enroll someone for military service)
inscriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} I. to inscribe (1. to engrave or write on metal, stone, paper, etc.; 2. [Geom.]); II. to enter, inscribe (in a list); inscriber se to enroll, enlist, register
insecar [-sec-/-sect-] {v} to cut in, notch
inserer [-ser-/-sert-] {v} to insert
insid- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
in situ [L] in situ 
insolventia {n} [Com.] insolvency 
inspicer [-spic-/-spect-] {v} to inspect, superintend
instantia {n} instance (1. urgent request; 2. [Law]) 
instingu- [-stingu-/-stinct-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
instituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} to institute; instituer alicuno herede to institute someone as heir, to appoint someone as heir
instituta {n} -; institutas [Rom. Law] Institutes (of Justinian) 
instruction {n} I. instruction (1. education; 2. direction); II. [Law] preliminary investigation 
instruer [-stru-/-struct-] {v} to instruct (1. to teach, educate; 2. to inform); instruer (un causa) [Law] to examine, investigate (a case)
instrumental {adj} instrumental (1. performed on musical instruments; 2. [Gram.]); causa instrumental instrumental cause 
instrumentar {v} to instrument (1. [Law] to draw up an instrument; 2. [Mus.] to arrange for instruments; {also:} to orchestrate) 
instrumentation {n} [Mus.] instrumentation; {also:} orchestration 
instrumentista {n} [Mus.] instrumentalist 
instrumento {n} instrument (1. tool; 2. "musical instrument"; 3. [Law]); instrumento de percussion percussion instrument; instrumento de vento wind instrument; instrumento de ligno woodwind instrument
insufflation {n} insufflation; {also:} [Med.] 
insufflator {n} insufflator (device for insufflating); {also:} [Med.] 
insulamento {n} 1. isolation; 2. [Elec., etc.] insulation 
insular {adj} insular insular {adj} 1. to isolate, insulate; 2. [Elec., etc.] to insulate
insulation {n} [Elec., etc.] insulation 
insulator {n} [Elec.] insulator; attrib [Elec., etc.] insulating 
insurger [-surg-/-surrect-] {v} to rise (in revolt)
intabulamento {n} [Arch.] entablature, entablement 
integrabile {adj} [Math.] integrable 
integrabilitate {n} [Math.] integrability 
integral {adj} 1. complete, whole; 2. [Math.] integral integral {n} [Math.] integral 
integrar {v} to integrate (to complete); {also:} [Math.] 
integration {n} integration (act of integrating; {also:} [Math.]) 
intellig- [-lig-/-lect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
intelligentsia [R] {n} intelligentsia, educated (class or classes) 
intender [-tend-/-tent-/-tens-] {v} 1. to intend (to plan); 2. to understand, apprehend; intender se to get along (together); dar a intender to give to understand
intensive {adj} intensive (1. having intensity; 2. [Gram.]); cultura intensive [Agr.] intensive cultivation 
intentar {v} -; intentar un accusation contra [Law] to direct an accusation against; intentar un processo or un action contra [Law] to institute proceedings, or enter an action, against 
{Hence:} intertanto etc.; [interdum] etc. 
inter- {prefixo} [used with nouns, adjectives, and verbs; also in combination with adjectival suffixes] inter- (between, among)
interceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to intercede
intercip- [-cip-/-cept-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
intercostal {adj} [Anat.] intercostal 
intercurr- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
intercurrente {adj} intercurrent (1. intervening; 2. [Med.]) 
interdicer [-dic-/-dict-] {v} to interdict (1. to forbid; 2. [Eccl.])
interdiction {n} interdiction (1. prohibition; 2. [Law]) 
interdicto {n} [Eccl.] interdict 
[inter-dum] (-tér-) {adv} sometimes, occasionally; for some time; meanwhile, in the meantime 
[inter-ea] (-té-) {adv} meanwhile, in the meantime 
interesse {n} interest (1. as in "to have an interest in some enterprise"; 2. as in "to take an interest in some subject"; 3. [Fin.]); in le interesse de un persona in or to somebody's interest; prender interesse to take an interest; (libro) sin interesse uninteresting (book); interesse simplice, composite simple, compound, interest
interferentia {n} [Phys.] interference 
interferer {v} [Phys.] to interfere
interfoliacee {adj} [Bot.] interfoliaceous 
interjection {n} [Gram.] interjection 
interjic- [jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
interlardar {v} 1. [Cookery] to lard; 2. to interlard 
interlocutori {adj} [Law] interlocutory 
interloquer [loqu-/-locut-] {v} 1. to interject (a remark); 2. [Law] to award or pronounce an interlocutory decree
intermezzo [I] {n} intermezzo 
intermittente {adj} intermittent; pulso intermittente [Med.] intermittent pulse 
intermitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to intermit; interrupt
interno {n} 1. [School] boarder, boarding student; 2. [Med.] intern(e) 
interossee {adj} [Anat.] interosseous 
interpellar {v} 1. to challenge (someone) to answer; 2. [Parl.] to interpellate
interponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to interpose
interprender [-prend-/-pris-] {v} to undertake
interrogative {adj} [Gram.] interrogative 
interrogatorio {n} [Law] interrogatory 
interrumper [-rump-/-rupt-] r to interrupt (1. to break in upon; 2. as in "a building interrupts the view")
interruptor {n} interrupter (1. one who interrupts; 2. [Elec.]) 
intersection {n} [Geom.] intersection 
intervenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} to intervene (as in "to intervene in a quarrel")
intervider [-vid-/-vist-] {v} to catch sight of, catch a glimpse of
interview [A] {n} [Journ.] interview
interviewar {v} [Journ.] to interview 
interviewer [A] {n} [Journ.] interviewer 
intervocalic {adj} [Phonet.] intervocalic 
intestate {adj} [Law] intestate (without having made a valid will) 
intorquer [-torqu-/-tors-] {v} to twist inwards
intra- {prefixo} [used chiefly with adjectives] intra- (inside, within)
intradorso {n} [Arch.] intrados 
intro- {prefixo} [used with verbs] intro- (inwards, to the inside)
introducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to introduce (to insert, put in, bring in, etc.)
intromitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to intromit
introspicer [-spic-/-spect-] {v} to introspect (1. to look within; 2. to practice introspection)
introversion {n} introversion (1. action or state of turning inwards; 2. [Relig.] contemplation of the indwelling divine presence; 3. [Psychol.]) 
introverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to introvert (1. Zool.] to draw inward, invaginate; 2. to turn the mind, direct the attention, inward; 3. to be introverted)
introvertite 1. pp of introverter; 2. {adj} [Psychol.] introverted 
introvertito {n} [Psychol.] introvert 
intruder [-trud-/-trus-] {v} to intrude (to thrust or force in or upon); intruder se to intrude (to thrust oneself in, to encroach)
intus-susception {n} [Physiol.] intussusception 
invader [-vad-/-vas-] {v} to invade
inveher [-veh-/-vect-] {v} to inveigh
inven- [-ven-/-vent-] {v} [occurring in derivatives)
inventario {n} inventory; facer le inventario to take stock; beneficio de inventario [Law] beneficium inventarii, benefit of inventory
inversor {n} [Elec.] reversing switch 
invertebrato {n} [Zool.] invertebrate 
inverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} 1. to invert; 2. to capsize; inverter le currente electric to reverse the electric current
invertina {n} [Biochem.] invertase, invertin 
investimento {n} 1. investiture (formal investing of a person with an office, power, etc.); 2. beleaguerment; 3. [Fin.] investment 
investir {v} to invest (1. as in "to invest with supreme authority"; 2. to beleaguer; 3. [Fin.])
inviato {n} envoy (1. messenger, representative; 2. [Dipl.]) 
invirgar {v} [Naut.] to bend (a sail) 
invirgatura {n} 1. [Naut.] (action of) bending (a sail); 2. [Naut.] spread (of sails) 
invitatorio {n} [Eccl.] invitatory 
involute {adj} involute (1. involved, intricate; 2. [Bot.]) 
involver [-volv-/-volut-] {v} I. to wrap (up), envelop; II. to involve (1. to entangle, implicate; 2. to imply)
iodismo {n} [Med.] iodism 
-ion {suffixo substantive} [used with the  second stem of verbs in `-er' and `-ir'; {note:} `-ion' + `-ose' `-iose'] -ion (action or result of
ionic {adj} [Phys.] ionic 
Iphigenia (-ía) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Iphigenia 
{Hence:} adir &; ambir &; circuir &; exir &; obir &; preterir &; transir &; see also verbal forms va, [van], [vamos] 
iridaceas {npl} [Bot.] Iridaceae 
iridacee {adj} [Bot.] iridaceous 
Iride {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Iris; iride iris (1. rainbow; 2. "iris of the eye"; 3. [Bot.]; {also:} orris); diaphragma iride [Photog.] iris diaphragm
Iris {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Iris; iris iris (1. rainbow; 2. "iris of the eye"; 3. [Bot.]; {also:} orris); diaphragma iris [Phot.] iris diaphragm
iritis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] iritis 
irrational {adj} irrational (1. not endowed with reason; 2. not conformable to reason, unreasonable; 3. [Math.]) 
irrationalitate {n} irrationality (1. state of lacking reason; 2. unreasonableness; 3. [Math.]) 
irrecusabile {adj} [Law] not challengeable, not exceptionable, irrecusable 
irredenta [I] {n} irredenta
irrider [-rid-/-ris-] {v} to deride
irrigator {n} 1. irrigator; 2. [Med.] syringe, clyster 
irritante {n} irritant; {also:} [Med.] 
irritar {v} to irritate (1. to annoy; 2. [Pathol.] to make morbidly sensitive; 3. [Physiol.] to stimulate to vital action)
irritation {n} irritation (1. annoyance; 2. [Pathol.]; 3. [Physiol.]) 
irrite (ír-) {adj} [Law] void, nullified 
irrumper [-rump /-rupt-] {v} to break or burst into, irrupt
[is]' 1. {dem pron} this, that; 2. {dem adj} this, that 
is- {n} [occurring in geographical compounds] is-, ice- (ice)
is- {adj} [occurring in compounds] iso- (as in "isotope, isometric")
-isar {suffixo verbal} [used with nouns annd adjectives] -ize (1. [with nouns] to make into ...; to apply ...; to make uso of ...; etc.; 2. [with adjectives] to render ..., to make ...)
-ismo {suffixo substantive} [used with nouuns, adjectives, and verbs in `-isar'] -ism (1. action, process, practice, or result of ...izing; 2. state or practice of being ...; 3. [Med.] abnormal condition resulting from excess of ...; 4. doctrine or practice of ... or concerned with what is ...; 5. something characteristic of ...; {also:} the language of ...)
iso-bare {adj} [Phys., Geog.] isobaric; linea(s) isobare isobaric line(s), isobar(s)
isobaric {adj} isobaric (1. [Phys., Geog.]; 2. [Chem.] ) 
isobaro (-ó-) {n} isobar (1. [Meteorol.]; 2. [Chem.]) 
iso-game (-ó-) {adj} [Biol.] isogamous
isolamento {n} 1. isolation; 2. [Elec., etc.] insulation 
isolar {v} 1. to isolate, insulate; 2. [Elec., etc.] to insulate
isolation {n} 1. isolation; 2. [Elec., etc.] insulation 
isolator {n} 1. isolator (one who or that which isolates); 2. [Elec., etc.] insulator 
iso-mere {adj} [Chem. ] isomeric, isomerous
isomerismo {n} [Chem.] isomerism 
iso-tope (-só-) {adj} [Chem.] isotopic
isotopo (-só-) {n} [Chem.] isotope 
[isse] {dem adj} this, that, these, those (esse)
-issime (-íssime) {suffixo adjective} [useed with adjectives] most, very, greatly ...
-issimo (-íssimo) {suffixo substantive} [uused with adjectives] -issimo (one who or that which is most or most highly ...)
-issimo (-íssimo) {suffixo} adverbial [useed with adjectives and adverbs] -issimo (most, verry, greatly
[isso] {dem pron} this, that; pro isso for this reason, for that reason, therefore (esso) 
-ista {suffixo substantive} [used with nouuns and adjectives, and with verbs in `-isar'] -ist (1. one who ...izes or believes in ...izing; 2. one who practices the art or science of ...; 3. adherent of the doctrine of or of the ...)
-ista {suffixo adjective} [used with nounss and adjectives, and with verbs in `-isar'] -ist, -istic (pertaining to ...ism or to ...ists)
[ita] {adv} 1. thus, so; 2. just so, yes; 3. and so, consequently; 4. accordingly, under the circumstances
-ita {suffixo substantive} [used with nounns] -ite (1. inhabitant, citizen, or native of ...; 2. member, adherent, or partisan of ...)
italic {adj} 1. Italic; 2. [Print.] italic 
italico {n} [Print.] italic 
[ita-que] (í-) {conj} and so, therefore 
-itate {suffixo substantive} [used with addjectives; `-it-' before additional suffix] -ity, -iety (state or quality of being ...)
-ite {suffixo substantive} [used mainly wiith nouns] [Geol., Mineral.] -ite (mineral or rock containing ..., resembling ..., characterized by ..., etc.)
iterative {adj} iterative (1. repetitive; 2. [Gram.] frequentative) 
[itero] (í-) {adv} again, anew; itero e itero again and again, repeatedly
-ition {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-er' and `-ir'; {note:} `-ition' + `-ose' `-itiose'] -ition (action or result of
-itis (-ítis) {suffixo substantive} [used  with names of parts of the body] [Med.] -itis (inflammatory disease of the ...)
-itive {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -itive (1. tending to ...; 2. having the function of
-itor {suffixo substantive} [used with verrbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -itor, -er (one who, or that which ...s)
-itori {suffixo adjective} [used with verbbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -itory (pertaining to, or serving for, the action of
-itoria {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -e (instrument for
-itorio {suffixo substantive} [used with verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -itory, -itorium (place where is done)
-itude {suffixo substantive} [used with addjectives; `-itudin-' before additional suffix] -itude (state or quality of being ...)
-itura {suffixo substantive} [used with veerbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -iture (action or result of]
-ive {suffixo adjective} [used with the seecond stem of verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -ive (1. tending to ...; 2. having the function of
[ja] {adv} already; at once, right away; just now, a moment ago;
jac- [jac-/ject-;-jic-/ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
jacimento {n} [Geol.] layer, deposit, stratum 
jacobin {adj} Jacobin (1. as in "Jacobin friar"; 2. [Fr. Hist])
jacobino {n} Jacobin (1. Dominican friar; 2. [Fr. Hist.]) 
jacobita {n} [Ch. Hist.; Engl. Hist.; etc.] Jacobite 
jalousie [F] {n} Venetian blind 
Jano {npr} [Rom. Mythol.] Janus
Japhet (já-) {npr} [Bib.] Japheth
jargon [F] {n} jargon (1. language regarded as barbarous; 2. technical vocabulary of a special group)
jazz [A] {n} jazz (music) 
jejuno (2) {n} [Anat.] jejunum 
Jeremia (-ía) {npr} 1. [Bib.] Jeremiah; 2. Jeremy
jesuita (-í-) {n} Jesuit ([R.C.Ch.]; {also:} one likened to a Jesuit)
jiga {n} [Dancing, Mus.] jig
jigar {v} [Dancing, Mus.] to jig 
[jo] {pron} I (io) 
jocar {v} to play (1. to take part in a game; 2. to gamble; 3. [Theat.] to act) 
jockey [A] {n} jockey 
joco {n} 1. play, game (as in "the play of children," "the game of chess," etc.); 2. playing, gaming, gambling; 3. game (set of things needed to play a game); 4. [Mech.] play; 5. joke, jest; joco de parolas play on words
Joule, James Prescott {npr} [1818-1889; physicist after whom the "joule" is named]; lege de Joule Joule's law; effecto Joule Joule effect
joule (jául) {n} [Phys.] joule 
Jove {npr} Jove (1. [Rom. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.] Jupiter)
ju- [occurring in compounds]
jubileo (-éo) {n} jubilee (1. [Jewish Hist.] year of Jubilee; 2. [R.C.Ch.] as in "extraordinary jubilee"; 3. celebration of the fiftieth anniversay of an event) 
Juda {npr} I. [Bib.] Judah (1. one of the sons of Jacob; 2. the Tribe of Judah; 3. the Kingdom of Judah); II. Judas; specif.: 1. Judas Iscariot; 2. St. Jude; also: Jude; basio de Juda Judas kiss
judicial {adj} [Law] judicial 
judiciari {adj} [Law] judicial; judiciary 
jugo {n} yoke (1. frame for coupling draft animals; 2. servitude, bondage; 3. [Naut.])
jugular {adj} [Anat.] jugular jugular {v} to cut the throat of (someone), jugulate 
jugulo {n} 1. collarbone; 2. throat; {also:} [Zoo].] jugulum
jujube [F] {n} jujube 
jujutsu (jú-) [J] {n} jujitsu, jiujitsu 
junger [jung-/junct-] {v} to join (to bring or put together)
junker [G] {n} Junker 
Jupiter (jú-) {npr} Jupiter (1. [Rom. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.]) 
jurato {n} juryman, juror; juratos [Law] jury 
juratori {adj} [Law] juratory 
jury [A] {n} jury 
justificar {v} to justify (1. to show the justice or rightness of; 2. [Print.])
jute [A] {n} jute 
juvar [juv-/jut-] {v} to aid, help
juxtaponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to juxtapose
kaiser [G] {n} kaiser 
kal- {adj} [occurring in compounds] kal- (beautiful)
kaolinisar {v} [Geol.] to kaolinize 
karma [Skr.] {n} karma 
kasher [Heb.] {adj} kosher
kepi [F] {n} kepi 
khaki [Hind.] {n} khaki 
khedive [F] {n} khedive 
kilo-' [occurring in compounds] kilo- (thousand)
kilo-cyclo {n} [Elec.] kilocycle 
kilogram-metro (-grám-) {n} [Mech.] kilogrammeter 
kiosque [F] {n} kiosk; {also:} newsstand 
kirschwasser [G] {n} kirschwasser 
klepto- {n} [occurring in compounds] klepto- (thief)
knut [R] {n} knout 
Koblenz [G] {npr} Coblenz 
kodak [A] {n} kodak, small camera 
Kominform [R] {npr} Cominform 
Komintern [R] {npr} Comintern 
kopeka {n} [Monet.] kopeck 
krypton (kríp-) {n} [Chem.] krypton 
kümmel [G] {n} kümmel 
kuo- (kwo) [Chinese] {n/adj} [occurring in compounds] kuo- (country, nation; national, nationalist)
Kyrie eleison [Gr.] Kyrie eleison 
la {n} 1. [Mus.] la; 2. [Mus.] (the note) A [la] {adv} there (illac) la {pron pers} her (as in "I see her", "I write her a letter") 
laber [lab-/laps-] {v} to fall, droop, slide down
labial {adj} labial {also:} [Gram.] labial {n} [Gram.] labial 
labiate {adj} labiate; {also:} [Bot.] 
labiates {npl} [Bot.] labiates 
labio {n} [Anat.] lip; le labio de un plaga the lip of a wound
-labio [occurring in compounds] -labe, -laabium
labio-dental {adj} [Phonet.] labiodental 
labradorite {n} [Mineral.] labradorite 
labyrintho {n} labyrinth (1. maze; 2. [Anat.])
Lacedemone {n} Lacedaemon (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. Sparta)
lacrimatorio {n} [Archaeol.] tear bottle, lachrymatory 
lactato {n} [Chem.] lactate 
lactee {adj} milky; dieta lactee milk diet; venas lactee [Anat.] lacteal vessels, lacteals; via lactee Milky Way 
lactic {adj} lactic (I. pertaining to milk; 2. [Chem.]) 
lactoso {n} [Chem.] lactose 
Lady [A] {n} Lady 
-lalia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds]  -lalia (talking; babbling)
lamella {n} thin plate; {also:} [Bot., Zool.] lamella
lamelli-branchio {n} [Zool.] lamellibranch; lamellibranchios [Zool.] Lamellibranchia 
lamina (lá-) {n} I. lamina (I. thin plate, foil; 2. [Bot.] the blade or flat expanded portion of a leaf); II. blade (of knife, etc.)
lampreda {n} [Ichthyol.] lamprey 
lancea-flammas {n} [Mil] flame thrower 
lanceola (-cé-) {n} [Bot.] lanceolate leaf, petal, etc.
lanceolate {adj} [Bot.] lanceolate 
lancettada {n} [Surg.] (action or result of) lancing 
lancettar {v} [Surg.] to lance 
-land- {n} [occurring in geographical comppounds] -land
lanterna {n} lantern (1. as in "railroad lantern"; 2. [Arch.]); lanterna magic magic lantern 
lapidesc- {v} [occurring in derivatives] 
lapid-icole {adj} [Zool.] lapidicolous 
lapillo [I] {n} [Geol.] lapillo, papillus; lapilli lapilli 
lapsus [L] {n} slip (error) lapsus calami [L] lapsus calami, slip of the pen lapsus linguae [L] lapsus linguae, slip of the tongue 
lardar {v} to lard (1. [Cookery]; 2. to interlard) 
larghetto [I] {n} [Mus.] larghetto 
largo {n} 1. wideness, expanse, etc.; {also:} high sea; 2. [Mus.] largo 
laro {n} [Ornith.] seagull, gull, mew 
larva {n} larva (1. [Rom. Mythol.]; 2. [Zool.; specif.: Entom.])
larvate {adj} [Med.] larvate 
lasso [A] {n} lasso 
lati-clavo {n} [Rom. Antiq.] laticlave 
latino {n} Latin (1. [Rom. Hist.] native or inhabitent of Latium; 2. member of one of the Latin races; 3. Latin language); latino sin flexion Latino sine Flexione latino sine flexione [LsF] {n} Latino sine Flexione 
latitude {n} I. breadth, width; II. latitude (1. freedom from narrow restrictions; 2. [Geol.])
latr- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
-latra [occurring in compounds] -later (woorshipper) 
latria (-ía) {n} [Theol.] latria 
laudanina {n} [Chem.] laudanine 
laude {n} praise; laudes [Eccl.] lauds, laudes
lauraceas {n} [Bot.] Lauraceae 
lauric {adj} [Chem.] lauric 
lavabo {n} lavabo (1. [R.C.Ch.]; 2. washstand) 
lavage (-aje) {n} (act of) washing; {also:} [Med.] lavage 
lavandula {n} [Bot.] lavender 
lawn tennis [A] {n} lawn tennis 
laxar {v} 1. to loosen, slacken (something); {also:} [Med.] to purge, lax; 2. to release, let go, set free, etc. 
laxative {adj} [Med ] laxative 
lazarista {n} [R.C.Ch.] Lazarist, Vincentian 
lectiera {n} I. litter (1. vehicle carried on men's shoulders or by animals; 2. stretcher; 3. straw, hay, etc. used as bedding for animals); II. [R.R.; Naut.] berth 
lection {n} I. reading (the form in which something is written in a manuscript or book); II. lesson (1. [Eccl.]; 2. something taught or learned) 
lecto {n} bed (1. [Furniture]; 2. "the bed of a river"; 3. [Geol.]); ir al lecto to go to bed; guardar le lecto to be confined to bed; (filio) del prime (secunde etc.) lecto (son) of the first (second, etc.) bed or marriage; facer le lecto to make the bed; lecto (de ferro, etc.) bedstead; lecto de reposo couch
lector {n} 1. reader (one who reads books, etc.); 2. [R.C.Ch.] lector 
leder [led-/les-;-lid-/-lis-] {v} to wound, injure
legato (1) {n} I. legate (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. [R.C.Ch.]); II. envoy 
leger (1) [-leg-/-lect-] {v} to gather, pick
leger (2) [leg-/-lect-] {v} to read (as in "to read a book, letter, etc.")
legion {n} legion (1. [Mil]; 2. very large number); legion de honor Legion of Honor; legion estranier Foreign Legion
legis-fer- [-fer-/-lat-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
legumina {n} [Chem.] legumin 
leguminosas {npl} [Bot.] Leguminosae 
lemma {n} [Logic, Math.] lemma
Lenin, Nikolai (lé-, -ái) {npr} [1870-1924; Russian statesman]
lente {n} 1. lentil; 2. [Opt.] lens
lenticella {n} [Bot.] lenticel 
leon {n} lion; Leon [Astron.] Lion, Leo; parte del leon lion's share
leont- {n} [occurring in compounds]
leontiase (-í-) {n} [Pathol.] leontiasis 
leopardo {n} [Zool.] leopard 
lepid- {n} [occurring in compounds] lepid-, lepido- (scale)
lepido-dendro {n} [Paleontol.] lepidodendron 
lepido-litho (-ólito) {n} [Mineral.] lepidolite 
lepido-ptere {adj} [Entom.] lepidopterous
lepidopteros (-dóp-) {npl} [Entom.] Lepidoptera 
lepido-sirena {n} [Zool.] lepidosiren 
lepisma {n} 1. [Entom.] silverfish; 2. [Entom.] Lepisma 
lesion {n} lesion; {also:} [Law, Med.] 
leuc- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] leuk-, leuco- (white)
leuco-cyto (-ó-) {n} [Anat.] leucocyte 
levata {n} [Mil.] levy 
levistico (-vís-) {n} [Bot.] lovage; {also:} Levisticum 
levo-gyr {adj} [Phys. Chem., etc.] levogyrate, levogyre, levogyrous 
[levorso] {adv} 1. on the left hand; 2. to the left 
levulosa {n} [Chem.] levulose 
[li] {def art} the [li] {pron} him 
li- {adj} [occurring in compounds] li-, lio-, leio- (smooth)
liaison [F] {n} liaison (1. "liaison between man and woman"; 2. [Phonet.]) 
libello {n} libel (1. [Law]; 2. lampoon, satire)
liberal {adj} liberal (1. generous; 2. broadminded; 3. [Pol.]); artes liberal liberal arts; education liberal liberal education
libertino {n} libertine (1. [Rom. Hist.] son of a freedman; 2. freethinker; 3. licentious man) 
liberto {n} [Rom. Hist.] freedman
libra {n} pound; libra sterling pound (twenty British shillings); Libra [Astron.] Libra, Balance
libretto {n} [Mus.] libretto
libri-forme {adj} [Bot.] libriform (of the nature of liber) 
libro {n} 1. [Bot.] liber, bast; 2. book; tenitor de libros bookkeeper; tener le libros [Accounting] to keep books; libro de cocina cookbook
lic- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
licentia {n} licence (1. permission, leave; {also:} as in "licence to bear firearms"; 2. abuse of liberty; 3. [Eur. Univ.] licentiate, licentiate's degree); licentia poetic poetic licence
licet [L] licet 
lichen {n} lichen (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Pathol.])
lictor {n} [Rom. Antiq.] lictor 
lied [G] {n} [Mus.] lied; lieder {npl} lieder 
li-enteria (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] lientery
lift [A] {n} elevator, lift 
ligamento {n} [Anat.] ligament 
ligatura {n} I. binding (1. act of binding; 2. bookbinding, binding of a book); II. splice, whipping, etc.; III. ligature (1. [Surg.]; 2. [Print.] combination of two letters; 3. [Mus.] tie, slur) 
lignina {n} [Chem.] lignin 
lignite {n} [Mineral.] lignite, brown coal 
ligustico {n} [Bot.] lovage 
ligustro {n} [Bot.] privet 
lilac {n} [Bot.] lilac; {also:} attrib. lilac, lilaccolored 
liliaceas {n} [Bot.] Liliaceae 
liminar {adj} 1. liminal (pertaining to the threshold); also: [Psychol.]; 2. opening (as in "the opening pages"), preliminary 
limousine [F] {n} [Motoring] sedan; limousine pullman limousine 
linea {n} line (1. cord, rope; 2. fish or fishing line; 3. linear mark, arrangement, etc.); le linea [Geog.] the line (the Equator); (troppas) del linea (troups) of the line; in linea in line (in alignment); in linea directe [Geneal.] in direct line; linea de aqua [Naut.] water-mark; linea de battalia battle line; linea de conducta line of conduct; linea de demarcation line of demarcation; linea de tiro line of fire; linea telegraphic telegraph line; linea de omnibus bus line; linea aeree air line, air connection; leger inter le lineas to read between the lines
lingoto {n} 1. ingot; 2. [Typog.] slug 
lingua {n} 1. [Anat.] tongue; 2. language, tongue; lingua materne mother tongue; lingua matre parent language; lingua de terra tongue of land; lingua franc lingua franca
lino {n} flax (1. [Bot.]; 2. fibres of the flax plant); (panno de) lino linen (cloth) 
linqu- [linqu-/lict-] {v} [occurring in compounds]
liqu- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
lique-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to liquefy
liquida (lí-) {n} [Phonet.] liquid 
liquidar {v} I. to liquefy; II. to liquidate (1. [Com.] to sell out; {also:} to clear; 2. to kill off ruthlessly); III. to go into liquidation, to be liquidated 
liquide {adj} liquid (1. fluid; 2. [Phonet.])
liquiritia {n} licorice, glycyrrhiza (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Pharm.]) 
lira (pl lire) [I] {n} [Monet.] lira 
lis n-; flor de lis [Her.] fleur-de-lis 
lith-argyro (-tár-) {n} [Chem.] litharge 
lithic {adj} lithic (1. of stone; 2. [Med.]) 
lithium (lít-) {n} [Chem.] lithium 
litho- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] litho-, lith- (stone)
litorina {n} [Zool.] Litorina; periwinkle 
liturgia (-ía) {n} [Eccl.] liturgy
liv- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
livor {n} 1. lividness; 2. [Pathol.] livor 
location {n} 1. location (act of locating or placing; 2. letting out (for hire), leasing; 3. rent (amount paid in rent); contracto de location lease; {also:} [Law] contract of location 
locative {adj} 1. pertaining to tenancy; {also:} rent, rental, etc.; 2. [Gram.] locative 
locativo {n} [Gram.] locative 
lock-out [A] {n} lockout 
loco-tenente {n} lieutenant (1. vicegerent; 2. [Mil])
locusta {n} [Entom.] grasshopper (member of the family Acridiidae exclusive of locusts)
locustides (-cús-) {npl} [Zool.] Locustidae 
loge [F] {n} [Theat.] box, loge 
loggia [I] {n} [Arch.] loggia 
logia (loja) {n} I. lodge (1. meeting place of a branch of the Masonic order; 2. branch of the Masonic order); II. [Arch.] loggia: III. [Theat.] box -logia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds] -logy (1. gathering or collection of; as in "anthology"; 2. saying, expression; as in "tautology"; 3. science or doctrine of; as in "climatology")
-logo {n} [occurring in derivatives and coompounds] 1. -logue, -loger, -logist (as in "Assyriologue, astrologer, biologist"); 2. -logue (as in "monologue")
logos [Gr.] {n} 1. logos; 2. Logos
London [A] {npr} London
longa {n} [Man.] longe (long rope used to guide a horse in training) 
[lontan] {adj} distant, far-off 
loqu- [loqu-/locut-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
Lord [A] {n} Lord (member of the House of Lords); Camera del Lords House of Lords; Lord Mayor [A] Lord Mayor 
lorgnette [F] {n} lorgnette 
lotion {n} [Pharm.] lotion 
loto {n} lotus (1. [Gr. Legend]; 2. [Bot.] African water lily)
lotteria [I] {n} lottery 
lotto [I] {n} lotto 
Louis [F] {nprm} Louis
lucerna {n} [Bot.] alfalfa, lucerne 
lucide {adj} 1. bright, shining; 2. lucid, clear; intervallo lucide [Psychiatry] lucid interval
-luder [-lud-/-lus-] {v} [occurring in commpounds]
ludion {n} [Phys.] Cartesian devil 
-luer [-lu-/-lut-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
luger [lug-/-luct-] {v} to mourn
lumbar {adj} [Anat.] lumbar; regiones lumbar lumbar regions 
luna {n} 1. [Astron.] moon; 2. caprice, whim; luna de melle honeymoon; haber lunas to have moods
lunation {n} [Astron.] lunation 
lunch [A] {n} lunch
lunetta {n} lunette (1. [Arch.]; 2. [Fortif.]; 3. [Eccl.]; 4. hole in a guillotine for the victim's neck; 5. watch crystal flattened in the center) 
lupino {n} [Bot.] lupine 
lupo {n} wolf; lupo de mar 1. [Zool.] sea wolf, wolf fish; 2. sea dog (experienced sailor); lupo cervari lynx
lupulo {n} [Bot.] hop
lupus [L] {n} [Pathoh] lupus 
lustro (1) {n} lustrum (1. [Rom. Antiq.] lustration, ceremonial purification; 2. period of five years)
lut {n} [Mus.] lute
Luther, Martin {npr} [1483-1546; German church reformer]
lycanthropia (-ía) {n} lycanthropy (1. [Pathol.]; 2. [Folklore]) 
lyco- {n} [occurring in compounds] lyco-, lyc- (wolf)
lyco-podio {n} [Bot.] lycopod, Lycopodium 
lympha {n} 1. [Physiol.] lymph; 2. sap (juice circulating in plant tissue)
lymphatismo {n} lymphatism (1. lymphatic temperament; 2. [Pathol.]) 
lympho-cyto (-ó-) {n} [Anat.] lymphocyte 
lymphoma [-ma/-mat-] {n} [Pathol.] lymphoma 
lymphomatosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] lymphomatosis 
Lynch {npr} [probably Captain William Lynch, 1742-1820, Virginia planter]; lege de Lynch Lynch law
lyra {n} I. lyre (1. [Mus.]; 2. [Astron.]); II. lyrebird
lyse {n} I. (act of) loosing, dissolving; II. lysis (1. [Med.]; 2. [Biochem.])
[ma] {conj} but;
MacAdam, John London {npr} [1756-1836; scottish engineer who invented macadam pavement]
macadam [A] {n} macadam 
macaroni {npl} [Cookery] macaroni
macedonia {n} [Cookery] macédoine 
mach- [occurring in compounds] mach- (fight)
Machiavelli, Niccolo (níc-) {npr} [1469-1527; Florentine statesman]
macho-polypo (-pó-) {n} [Zool] machopolyp 
macr- {adj} [occurring in compounds] macro- (long, large)
macro-cyste {n} [Biol; Bot] macrocyst 
macro-scelide (-scé-) {n} [Zool] elephant shrew, Macroscelides 
madrigal {n} [Poet, Mus] madrigal 
magazin {n} 1. warehouse, storehouse; 2. store, shop; 3. [Mil] magazine (of military supply); 4 magazine (entertaining periodical for the general reader)
magazine [A] {n} magazine (entertaining periodical for the general reader) 
[magis] (m -) {adv} 1. more; 2. rather 
magistral {adj} 1. magisterial (as in "magisterial air"); 2. [Pharm] magistral 
magnate {n} magnate (1. person of eminence or great influence; 2. [Hist] member of the Upper House in the Diets of Hungary and Poland) 
magnesia {n} [Chem] magnesia (magnesium oxide)
magnesian {adj} [Chem] magnesian 
magnesic {adj} [Chem] magnesic 
magneto {n} [Elec] magneto 
magnet-ron {n} [Atomic Phys] magnetron 
magnitude {n} magnitude (1. greatness; 2. [Astron]) 
magre {adj} lean, thin, meager; die magre [Eccl] fast day
maharaja [Hind] {n} maharaja 
maharani [Hind] {n} maharanee 
major {adj} major (1. greater in demension, rank, age, etc.; 2. [Mus]; 3. [Law] of full age); fortia major force majeure; le major parte del tempore most of the time; stato major [Mil] general staff
major {n} major (1. [Army]; 2. person who is of age); major general major-general 
malaceas {npl} [Bot] Malaceae 
malacee {adj} [Bot] malaceous 
malaria [I] {n} [Pathol] malaria
male-dicer [-dic-/-dict-] {v} to curse (to utter a curse or curses against)
mal-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to do evil, wrong
[malgre] (-gré) {prep} in spite of (malgrado) 
maltosa {n} [Chem] maltose 
mamilla {n} [Anat] mamma
mamillon {n} [Geog] mamelon 
mamma {n} 1. [Anat] mamma; 2. mama (mother)
mammona {n} [Bib] mammon 
man- (1) [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
man- (2) {adj} [occurring in compounds] mano- (1. rare, thin; 2. gaseous)
manchette [F] {n} cuff (of a sleeve) 
mand- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
mandante {n} [Law] principal, mandator 
mandato {n} 1. order, command; 2. [Law, Pol] mandate; mandato postal (postal) money order
mandibula {n} [Anat] jaw; also [Anat, Zool] mandible
mandola [I] {n} mandola, mandora, pandora, pandore, bandore, etc. (musical instrument similar to a mandolin, but larger) 
mandolino [I] {n} mandolin 
[mane]' 1. {n} morning; 2. {adv} early in the morning 
manear {v} to handle (a tool, instrument); {also:} [Equit] to manage; train, break in
-maner {v} [occurring in derivatives and ccompounds]
manganato {n} [Chem] manganate 
manganese {n} [Chem] manganese (the metal "manganese")
manganic {adj} [Chem] manganic 
manganite {n} [Mineral] manganite 
manganose {adj} [Chem] manganous 
mania (-ía) {n} mania (1. [Pathol]; 2. as in "sport mania"); haber le mania de to have a mania for 
manica {n} 1. [Clothing] sleeve; 2. hose (flexibile tube for conveying water, etc.); 3. channel, strait; 4 handcuff; 5 gas-mantle; in manicas de camisa in shirt sleeves; haber le manica large to be lenient (in judging moral matters); 
mani-luvio {n} [Med] maniluvium, bath for the hands 
manivella {n} [Mach] crank
manna {n} manna (1. "Biblical manna"; 2. [Pharm]) 
mannequin [F] {n} mannequin (1. figure of a person used by artists, tailors, etc.; 2. dressmaker's live model) 
mano-grapho (-ó-) {n} [Engin] manograph 
mano-morte {n} [Law] mortmain 
manovra {n} 1. operation (act of putting and keeping in operation); 2. [RR] shunting; switching; 3. seamanship; 4 maneuver; manovras 1. [Mil] maneuvers; 2. [Naut] rigging, tackle
Mansard, François {npr} [1598-1666; French architect]
mansarda {n} [Arch] mansard (1. mansard roof; 2. mansard story or room); {also:} garret, attic 
mante {n} [Zool] mantis -mante {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] -mancer (prophet, seer)
mantelletto {n} mantelet (1. short mantle or cape; 2. [Fortif]) 
-mantia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds]] -mancy (divination) 
mantilla [H] {n} (Spanish) mantilla 
manu-fac- [fac-/-fact-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
mappamundi [NL] {n} map of the world 
marabu (-bú) {n} [Ornith] marabou 
marasca [I] {n} marasca (cherry)
marcescente 1. ppr of marcescer; 2. {adj} [Bot] marcescent 
marcescentia {n} [Bot] marcescence 
marco {n} mark (1. [Hist] unit of weight for gold and silver; 2. [Fin] monetary unit) 
marechal [F] {n} marshal, field marshal
margar- {n} [occurring in derivatives]
margaric {adj} [Chem] margaric 
Mari-anna {nprf} Marian, Marianne; Mariannas [Geog] Marianas 
marina {n} marine (1. as in "merchant marine"; 2. [Paint]); marina de guerra navy; officiero de marina naval officer; ministerio del marina admiralty; infanteria de marina marines; marina mercante merchant or mercantile marine 
marionette [F] {n} marionette, puppet; theatro de marionettes puppet show
marista {n} [RCCh] Marist 
marmita {n} [Cookery] pot 
Marquesas [H] {npr} Marquesas (Islands) 
marguis [F] {n} marquis 
marquise [F] {n} 1. marquise, marchioness; 2. marquee 
Marte {npr} Mars (1. [Rom Relig]; 2. [Astron])
martial {adj} martial (1. pertaining to war; 2. warlike, eager to fight; 3. [Old Chem] containing iron); lege martial martial law; corte martial court-martial 
Marx, Karl {npr} [1818-1883; German socialist]
Maryland [A] {npr} Maryland 
marzapane [I] {n} marzipan, marchpane 
mascotte [F] {n} mascot 
masculin {adj} masculine (1. male, manly; 2. [Gram]) 
masculinisar {v} 1. to make manly; 2. [Gram] to make masculine 
masseur [F] {n} masseur 
masseuse [F] {n} masseuse 
mast {n} [Naut] mast; a medie mast at half-mast 
masto- {n} [occurring in compounds] masto-, mast- (breast)
mastoiditis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol] mastoiditis 
matador [H] {n} matador 
match [A] {n} [Sports] match 
matinas {npl} [Eccl] matins 
matinee [F] {n} 1. woman's negligee; 2. [Theat] matinee 
matre {n} mother; lingua matre parent language; matre vite [Mech] nut; matre affin mother-in-law
matrice {n} matrix (1. [Anat]; 2. [Technol])
matta {n} 1. mat (as in "door mat"); 2. [Foundry] matte
Mattioli, P A {npr} [1500-1577; Italian physician]
maturar {v} 1. to ripen; to mature; 2. [Med] to ripen (1. to bring to a head; 2. to maturate) 
matutinas (-tí-) {npl} [Eccl] matins 
Mauritania {npr} 1. [Hist] Mauritania, Mauretania (ancient district of North Africa); 2. Mauritania (French colony of Mauritania) 
Mauritio {npr} 1. Maurice, Mauritius; 2. [Geog] Mauritius 
mauser [G] {n} Mauser (rifle) 
Mausolo {npr} [Anc Hist] Mausolus
mauve [F] {adj/n} mauve 
maxim [A] {n} maxim (gun), machine gun 
[maxime] (máx-) {adv} 1. most; 2. especially, principally; 3. exceedingly, very; 4 certainly 
mayonnaise [F] {n} mayonnaise 
mazurka [Polish] {n} [Dancing] mazurka 
meato {n} [Anat] meatus 
mechan- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
mechano-therapia (-ía) {n} [Med] mechanotherapy 
medial {adj} [Philol] medial 
mediana {n} [Geom] median 
mediante {n} [Mus] mediant 
mediastino {n} [Anat] mediastinum 
medie {adj} 1. half; 2. middle; 3. average, mean; termino medie [Philos] middle term; medie hora half an hour; medie fratre half-brother; medie etate Middle Ages
medium [L] {n} medium (as in "a spiritualistic medium")
mediumnic (-úm-) {adj} [Spiritualism] mediumistic 
Medusa {npr} [Gr Mythol] Medusa; medusa [Zool] medusa 
meeting [A] {n} (political) meeting 
mega- [occurring in compounds] mega- (great, extended; a million times)
megalo-sauro {n} [Paleontol] megalosaurus, megalosaur 
melancholia (-ía) {n} melancholy; {also:} [Pathol] melancholia
melo- {n} [occurring in compounds] melo-, mel- (song)
melo-drama [-ma-/-mat-] {n} melodrama
melo-peia (-péya) {n} [Antiq] melopoeia (1. composition of melodies; 2. chanting of verses) 
membrana {n} membrane; membrana mucose mucous membrane; membrana false [Pathol] false membrane
memoria {n} I. memory (1. faculty of remembering; 2. remembrance, recollection); II. memoir (memorandum, record, etc.); III. [Law] factum (memorial); memorias memoirs (1. autobiographical record; 2. transactions of a learned society); de memoria from memory, by heart; in memoria de in memory of; facer memoria de to commemorate; de memoria de homine within living memory
menage [F] {n} household, ménage 
menagerie [F] {n} menagerie 
mendicante {n} beggar, mendicant; specif: [Eccl] mendicant friar 
meninge {n} [Anat] meninx; meninges meninges
meningitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol] meningitis; meningitis cerebro-spinal cerebrospinal meningitis 
[meno] {adv} (minus) 
mentha {n} [Bot] mint; mentha piperate peppermint
menu [F] {n} menu, bill of fare 
mercato {n} market (1. market place; 2. as in "cattle market"; 3. [Econ, Com]); a bon mercato at a low rate, cheap(ly); mercato nigre black market 
Mercer, John {npr} [1791-1866; inventor of mercerizing process]
mercuric {adj} [Chem] mercuric 
Mercurio {npr} Mercury (1. [Mythol]; 2. [Astron])
mercuriose {adj} [Chem] mercurous 
merger [merg-/mers-] {v} to plunge (into), sink (in)
meringue [F] {n} meringue (1. mixture of beaten egg whites and sugar; 2. thin case of meringue filled with whipped cream) 
mero- {n} [occurring in compounds] mero-, mer- (part)
mer-opia (-ía) {n} [Med] meropia, partial blindness 
-mes- see mense mes- {adj} [occurring in ccompounds] mes-, meso- (middle)
mésalliance [F] {n} misalliance, mésalliance 
mes-enterio {n} [Anat] mesentery
mesenteritis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol] mesenteritis 
Mesmer, Friedrich Anton {npr} [1734-1815; Austrian doctor]
meso-carpio {n} [Bot] mesocarp 
meso-zoic {adj} [Geol] Mesozoic 
messi-dor {n} [French Revolutionary Calendar] Messidor 
mesura {n} measure (1. size, extent, dimension, etc.; also: measurement; 2. standard of measure; {also:} system of measure units, measurement; 3. [Mus; Pros]; 4 degree, proportion; 5 as in "drastic measure(s)"); bon mesura good or ample measure; medie mesura half measure; a mesura que (in proportion) as; prender le mesuras de to take measurements of; prender su mesuras to take steps or measures
meta- {prefixo} [`met-' before vowels and `-h-'; used chiefly to form technical terms] meta-, met- (1. behind; 2. beyond, transcending, higher; 3. changed, transferred, transformed) Hence: metastase etc.; metempsychose etc.; metaphysic etc.; metamorphe etc.; methodo etc. 
metabole {n} [Rhet] antimetabole
metabolismo {n} [Biol] metabolism 
metacarpal {adj} [Anat] metacarpal 
metacarpo {n} [Anat] metacarpus 
metallic {adj} metallic; reserva metallic [Fin] bullion reserve 
metallo-graphia (-ía) {n} metallography (1. study of metals; 2. [Print])
metamere {adj} metamerous, metameric (1. [Zool]; 2. [Chem]) 
metameria (-ía) {n} metamerism, metamery (1. [Zool]; 2. [Chem]) 
metamero (-tá-) {n} [Zool] metamere 
metamorphic {adj} metamorphic; {also:} [Geol] 
metamorphismo {n} metamorphism (1. metamorphosis; 2. [Geol]) 
metaphras- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
metastase (-tástase) {n} [Pathol] metastasis 
metathese (-átese) {n} [Gram] metathesis 
methano {n} [Chem] methane, swamp gas 
methy- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] methy- (wine)
methyl-amino {n} [Chem] methylamine 
methyleno {n} methylene (1. wood alcohol, methyl alcohol; 2. [Chem] methyl)
methylic {adj} [Chem] methylic; alcohol methylic methyl alcohol, methylic alcohol, wood alcohol 
methylo {n} [Chem] methyl, methylene 
metonymia (-ía) {n} [Rhet] metonymy
metr- {n} [occurring in compounds] metro- (mother)
-metra {n} [occurring in compounds] -meterr (one occupied in -metry)
-metria (-ía) [occurring in compounds] -meetry
metric {adj} 1. metric (pertaining to that system of measures of which the meter is the unit); 2. metrical (relating to measurement); 3. [Poet] metric, metrical 
metro {n} I. meter (1. one forty millionth part of the terrestrial meridian; 2. [Poet]); II. tape measure, tapeline
metro-pole {n} metropolis (1. parent state of a colony; 2. [Eccl]; 3. chief town or city of a country or state)
metropolita {n} [Gr Church] metropolite 
metropolitan {adj} metropolitan (1. belonging to the parent state of a colony; 2. [Eccl]; 3. belonging to the chief town or city of a country or state); ecclesia metropolitan metropolitan church 
metropolitano {n} 1. [Eccl] metropolitan; 2. urban railway; {also:} subway, underground (railway) 
mezzosoprano [I] {n} [Mus] mezzo-soprano 
mi {n} 1. [Mus] mi; 2. [Mus] (the note) E
[mi] {pron} me (me) 
mi- {adj} [occurring in compounds] mi-, mio- (less)
miasma [-ma/-mat-] {n} miasma
mica {n} 1. crumb (small piece of bread, cake, etc., rubbed or broken off); 2. [Mineral] mica
micacee {adj} [Mineral] micaceous 
mica-schisto {n} [Mineral] mica schist 
micca {n} 1. wick; 2. [Artil; Min; etc.] fuse, match 
micr- {adj} [occurring in compounds] micro-, micr- (1. small; 2. [Metric System, etc.] millionth part)
micro-cyste {n} [Bot] microcyst 
micro-farad {n} [Elec] microfarad 
migraine [F] {n} migraine (headache)
mikado [J] {n} mikado 
mildew [A] {n} (vine) mildew, (grape) mildew 
milieu [F] {n} milieu, environment 
mime- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] mime (to imitate)
mimese {n} [Rhet] mimesis, mimicry 
mimetismo {n} [Biol] mimicry 
mimo {n} mime (1. [Antiq] farce; 2. actor in a mime; 3. mimic, person skilled in mimicry)
mimologia (-ía) {n} [Rhet] mimesis, mimicry 
mimosa {n} [Bot] mimosa, sensitive plant 
mimosaceas {npl} [Bot] Mimosaceae 
mimosacee {adj} [Bot] mimosaceous 
min- [Chinese] {n/adj} [occurring in compounds] min- (people; people's, popular)
-min- {v} [occurring in compounds]
mina {n} mine (1. as in "coal mine"); 2. [Mil])
minaret {n} [Arch] minaret 
minator {n} miner (1. as in "coal miner"; 2. [Mil]) 
Minerva {npr} [Rom Relig] Minerva
minima (mí-) {n} [Mus] minim 
[minime] (mí-) {adv} 1. least; 2. very little; 3. by no means, not in the least, no! 
minimo (mí-) {n} minimum; Minimo [RCCh] Minim; reducer al minimo to reduce to a minimum 
ministerial {adj} [Gov] ministerial 
ministerio {n} 1. office, function; 2. [Gov] ministry, department 
ministro {n} I. agent, representative; II. minister (1. [Gov]; 2. [Dipl]; 3. [Prot Churches]); prime ministro Prime Minister; ministro sin portafolio minister without portfolio
minor {adj} minor (1. lesser, smaller; 2. [Law] under age; 3. [Mus]); Asia Minor Asia Minor; le ordines minor [Eccl] the minor orders
Minorita {n} [RCCh] Minorite 
minoritate {n} minority (1. smaller number or part; 2. [Law]); esser in minoritate to be in the minority 
Minos (mí-) {npr} [Mythol] Minos
mino-tauro {n} [Mythol] Minotaur 
minuendo {n} [Arith] minuend 
minuer [minu-/minut-] {v} to diminish, lessen
mio-cen {adj} [Geol] Miocene
mioceno {n} [Geol] Miocene 
mir- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
mirabile dictu [L] mirabile dictu, wonderful to relate 
miscer [misc-/mixt-] {v} to mix, blend
mise en scène [F] {n} mise en scène, staging; {also:} stage setting 
miserere (-rére) {n} [Eccl] Miserere (1. the 50th Psalm in the Vulgate; 2. musical setting of this Psalm) 
misericordia {n} I. mercy, compassion, pity; II. misericord (1. [RCCh] dispensation from fasting, etc.; 2. [Eccl Arch] miserere; 3. dagger for giving the coup de grƒce); misericordia! mercy! gracious! etc. 
miso- [occurring in compounds] miso-, mis- (hatred, hating)
missa {n} [RCCh] Mass; missa basse Low Mass; missa solemne Solemn Mass, High Mass
mitter [mitt-/miss-] {v} -; mitter in to put or place in or into; mitter le naso in un cosa to poke one's nose into something
mixti-linee {adj} [Geom] mixtilineal, mixtilinear 
mnemo- {n} [occurring in compounds] mnemo- (memory)
mnes- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] mnes- (memory)
mobilisation {n} [Mil] mobilization 
modal {adj} modal (1. [Philos]; 2. [Gram]; 3. [Mus]) 
modalitate {n} [Philos] modality 
moderantismo {n} [Pol] moderantism 
moderantista {n} [Pol] moderantist 
moderator {n} moderator (1. one who or that which renders moderate; 2. [Mech]) 
modificar {v} to modify; {also:} [Gram]
modio {n} 1. modius (Roman corn measure); 2. [Bib] bushel
modo {n} I. mode (1. [Mus]; 2. way, manner); II. [Gram] mood; in modo -ly; in modo special especially
modular {v} I. to mold, mould (a statue, etc.); II. to cast (a statue, etc.); III. to modulate (1. as in "to modulate one's voice"; 2. [Mus] to pass from one key into another) 
modulation {n} modulation (1. act of modulating tone, inflection, or pitch; 2. [Mus]) 
modulatura {n} [Arch] molding, moulding 
modulo {n} I. mold, mould (1. as in "to cast in a mold"; 2. model); II. [Arch] module
mohair [A] {n} mohair 
mole {n} 1. mass, pile; 2. [Naut] mole
Molina, Luis {npr} [1535-1600; Spanish Jesuit and theologian]
Molinos, Miguel de {npr} [1640-1697; Spanish priest and mystic, one of the chief exponents of Christian Quietism]
momento {n} moment (1. instant; 2. [Mech]); de grande (parve) momento of great (little) moment; momento de un fortia moment of a force; momento de inertia moment of inertia; le moda del momento the fashion of the moment; le momento psychologic the psychological moment
mon- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] mon-, mono- (only, single, alone)
monade (mó-) {n} monad; {also:} [Philos; Zool; etc.]
mon-adelphe {adj} [Bot] monadelphous
monadelphia (-ía) {n} [Bot] monadelphy 
monandria (-ía) {n} monandry (1. [Anthropol]; 2. [Bot]) 
mon-arch- [occurring in derivatives] monarch- (1. to rule as monarch; 2. monarchic)
monas- {v} [occurring in derivatives] monas- (to live alone)
mon-atomic {adj} [Chem] monatomic 
Moneta {npr} [Rom Relig] Moneta (as in "Juno Moneta"); moneta 1. mint (place where money is coined); 2. (current) coin; 3. money; batter moneta to coin or mint money; papiro moneta paper money; moneta false counterfeit money; moneta de tasca pocket money, pin money
monetage (-aje) {n} 1. minting, coining; 2. [Hist] moneyage (fee paid for minting privilege) 
mongolismo {n} [Pathol] Mongolism 
monismo {n} [Philos] monism 
mo-nomie {adj} [Alg] monomial
monomio {n} [Alg] monomial 
mono-physita {n} [Theol] Monophysite 
mono-sticho (-nó-) {n} [Pros] monostich 
mono-typo {n} [Print] monotype 
montania {n} mountain; mountanias russe [Amusements] roller coaster, switchback railway; catena de montanias chain of mountains, mountain range
montar {v} I. to mount (1. to ascend; 2. to fix in a setting, backing, support; etc.); II. [Breeding] to cover, serve; montar un cavallo to mount a horse; montar a piloto ride bareback
mora (1) {n} 1. delay; 2. [Pros] mora
morbide {adj} 1. morbid; 2. [Art] delicately tinted, soft 
mordente I. ppr of morder; II. {adj} mordant (1. corrosive; 2. biting, caustic) mordente {n} 1. [Dyeing] mordant; 2. [Mus] mordent 
morder [mord-/mors-] {v} to bite; morder le pulvere to bite the dust
morena {n} [Geol] moraine 
morgue [F] {n} morgue (place where bodies are kept for identification) 
morir [mor-/mort-] {v} to die; morir se to be dying slowly
morph- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] morph-, morpho- (form)
Morpheo (-éo) {npr} [Gr Mythol] Morpheus
morphinismo {n} [Med] morphinism 
Morse, Samuel Finely Breese {npr} [1791-1872; American inventor and artist]; (alphabeto) Morse Morse (alphabet), Morse (code) 
morte {adj} dead; natura morte still life; aqua morte still, stagnant, water; littera morte [Law] dead letter; moneta morte dead capital; puncto morte dead point, dead center 
mortero {n} mortar (1. as in "mortar and pestle"; 2. [Mil]; 3. as in "to plaster with mortar") 
mortificar {v} I. to mortify (1. [Eccl]; 2. to cause to feel humiliated); II. [Pathol] to cause to mortify
mortification {n} mortification (1. [Eccl]; 2. humiliation, shame; 3. [Pathol]) 
mosquito [H] {n} mosquito; {also:} gnat
motion {n} motion (1. movement; 2. [Parl])
mottetto {n} [Mus] motet 
mover [mov-/mot-] {v} to move (1. to cause to move; 2. to affect with emotion, stir up)
[mox] {adv} soon, at once, directly 
mozarabe [H] {n} Mozarab (member of the Christian population of Spain under the Arabs)
mucilagine {n} [Bot] mucilage (mucilaginous sap)
mucina {n} [Biochem] mucin 
mucor {n} 1. mold, moldiness; mustiness; 2. [Bot] Mucor 
mucosa {n} [Anat] mucosa; mucous membrane 
mulger [mulg-/muls-] {v} to milk (cows, goats, etc.)
mullah (-lá) {n} [Moham] mullah 
mulo {n} [Zool] mule; specif: he-mule
mult-articulate {adj} [Zool] multarticulate, multiarticulate 
{Hence:} multitude; [permulte] &; multimillionario etc.: multiforme etc.; multicolor etc.; multicellular etc.; multiloque etc.; multiloquente etc.; multiple etc.; multiplice etc.; multungule etc.; multo 
multi-articulate {adj} [Zool] multarticulate, multiarticulate 
multi-caule (-cáu-) {adj} [Bot] multicauline, having several stems 
multi-cuspide (-cús-) {adj} [Bot] multicuspid, multicuspidate 
multi-lobate {adj} [Bot, Zool] multilobate, multilobed, multilobar 
multi-lobe (-tí-) {adj} [Bot, Zool] multilobar, multilobed, multilobate 
multi-locular {adj} [Bot, Zool] multilosular 
multi-nomie {adj} [Math] multinominal, polynomial
multinomio {n} [Math] multinominal, polynominal 
multi-ple (múl-) {adj} multiple (1. menifold, multiplex; 2. [Math])
multiplicar {v} to multiply (1. to make more numerous; 2. [Math]); multiplicar se 1. to multiply (to become more numerous); 2. to be half a dozen places at once 
multiplicator {n} [Math] multiplier; multiplicator de frequentia [Elec] frequency multiplier 
multi-plice (-tí-) {adj} multiple (1. manifold, multiplex; 2. [Math])
multiplo (múl-) {n} [Math] multiple; le minime commun multiplo the least common multiple, LCM 
multi-polar {adj} [Anat, Elec] multipolar 
multi-valve {adj} [Bot, Zool] multivalve, multivalved 
multi-valvular [Bot, Zool] multivalvular 
mult-ungulate {adj} [Zool] multungulate 
mult-ungule {adj} [Zool] multungulate 
-mun {adj} [occurring in compounds]
München [G] {npl} Munich, München 
muni- [occurring in compounds]
municipio {n} 1. [Rom Hist] municipium; 2. town district 
muralia {n} [Fortif] wall 
murides (múr-) {n} [Zool] Muridae 
mus-aranea {n} [Zool] shrew 
musca {n} 1. [Entom] fly; 2. tuft of hair (on lower lip); 3. beauty spot, patch; muscas volante [Pathol] muscae volitantes; musca de Hispania Spanish fly, blister beetle; musca artificial [Angling] fly
muscides (mús-) {npl} [Zool] Muscidae 
musculina {n} [Biochem] musculin 
mustang [A] {n} mustang 
mutation {n} mutation (1. change; 2. [Biol]) 
mutatis mutandis [L] mutatis mutandis 
mute {adj} mute, dumb, silent; littera mute [Phonet] mute or silent letter
muzhik [R] {n} muzhik 
my- {v} [occurring in compounds] my- (to shut the eyes, blink)
myosotis (-só-) {n} [Bot] forget-me-not, myosotis 
myri- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] myria-, myri- (1. countless; 2. ten thousand)
myriapodo (-á-) {n} myriapod; myriapodos [Zool] Myriapoda 
myrtaceas {npl} [Bot] Myrtaceae 
mysta {n} [Gr Relig] mystes (an initiate in the mysteries)
mysterio {n} mystery (1. as in "the Eleusinian mysteries"; 2. [Eccl]; 3. secret, obscure fact or force, motive, etc.; 4 mystery play)
nabab {n} nabob (1. [Indian Admin.]; 2. very wealthy person) 
Nabuchodonosor {npr} [Bib.] Nebuchadnezzar 
nano {n} dwarf (1. midget; 2. [Mythol.])
narcisso {n} narcissus; Narcisso [Gr. Mythol.] Narcissus; narcisso poetic poet's narcissus; narcisso silvestre daffodil
nasal {adj} nasal (1. as in "nasal duct"; 2. [Phonet.]); (littera) nasal nasal (letter) nasal {n} nasal (1. nose piece of a helmet; 2. [Phonet.]) 
nascer [nasc-/nat-] {v} to be born; {also:} to originate, arise, come into existence; facer nascer to give birth to, cause to be
nasturtio {n} [Bot.] nasturtium 
nativismo {n} nativism (1. prejudice in favor of natives against foreigners; 2. [Philos.]) 
nativista {n} nativist (1. a partisan of nativism in the treatment of foreigners; 2. [Philos.]) 
nativitate {n} birth; {also:} [Eccl.] Nativity 
natro-litho (-ó-) {n} [Mineral.] natrolite 
naturalismo {n} naturalism (1. conformity with nature; 2. [Philos.]; 3. [Lit. or Art]) 
naturalistic {adj} naturalistic (1. as in "naturalistic principlcs in art"; 2. [Philos.]; 3. of or pertaining to natural history) 
nau- {n} [occurring in compounds] nau- (ship)
nau-machia (-ía) {n} [Rom. Antiq.] naumachy 
nave {n} 1. ship; 2. [Arch.] nave; nave transversal [Arch.] transept
navigation {n} navigation (1. [Naut., Aeronaut.] act or practice of navigating; 2. act or science of navigation) 
[ne]' 1. {adv} not; 2. {conj} lest 
nebula (né-) {n} 1. fog, mist, haze; 2. [Pathol.] nebula
nebulosa {n} [Astron.] nebula 
[nec] {conj} neither, nor, also not; nec ... nec ... neither ... nor ... (ni)
necessaire [F] {n} kit, case 
nec plus ultra [L] nec plus ultra 
necro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] necro-, necr- (corpse, dead body)
necr-opsia (-ía) {n} [Med.] necropsy, autopsy 
necro-scopia (-ía) a [Med.] necroscopy, autopsy 
necrosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] necrosis 
nect- [nect-/nex-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
nect- [occurring in compounds] nect (swimmer; swimming)
nectare {n} nectar (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Bot.])
nectario {n} [Bot.] nectary 
[necun] {adj} none, not any
[nec-uno] {pron} nobody, no one, none 
negation {n} 1. negation; 2. [Gram.] negative 
negativo {n} [Photog. etc.] negative 
négligé [F] {n} negligee 
negliger [-lig-/-lect-] {v} to neglect; negliger de facer un cosa to neglect or fail to do something
negotiabile {adj} [Com.] negotiable 
nemat- {n} [occurring in compounds] nemato-, nemat- (thread)
nemat-helminthe [Zool.] {n} nemathelminth 
Nemesis (né-) {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Nemesis; nemesis nemesis, retribution 
[nemine] indef. pron. no one, nobody (nemo) 
neo [occurring in compounds] neo- (new)
neolithic {adj} [Archeol.] neolithic 
neo-litho (-ó-) {n} [Archeol.] neolith
neon (né-) {n} [Chem.] neon 
neo-plasma {n} [Med.] neoplasm 
nephritis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] nephritis 
nephro-cele {n} [Pathol.] nephrocele 
neptunian {adj} 1. [Rom. Relig.; Astron.] Neptunian; 2. [Geol.] neptunian 
neptunismo {n} [Gcol.] Neptunism 
neptunista {n} [Geol.] neptunist 
neptunium (-tún-) {n} [Chem.] neptunium 
Neptuno {npr} Neptune (1. [Rom. Relig.]; 2. [Astron.])
[neque] {conj} (nec) 
nervin {adj} [Med.] nervine (having the quality of acting on the nerves) 
nervo {n} I. tendon; II. nerve (1. as in "a man of nerve"; 2. [Anat.]); nervo de bove cowhide, horsewhip
nervosismo {n} [Med.] nervous diathesis; nervousness 
nervura {n} [Bot., Entom.] nerve, nervure 
neso- {n} [occurring in compounds] neso- (island)
-neta [occurring in compounds]
neuritis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] neuritis 
neuroma {n} [Med.] neuroma 
neuron (neu-) {n} [Anat.] neuron;
neutralisar {v} to neutralize; {also:} [Pol.] 
neutralitate {n} neutrality (1. state of not taking either side in a dispute, war, etc.; 2. [Chem.]); neutralitate armate armed neutrality 
neutre {adj} I. neuter (1. [Biol.]; 2. [Gram.]); II. neutral (1. not taking either side in a dispute, war, etc.; 2. [Chem.l; 3. [Elec.] neither positive nor negative); ape neutre neuter or worker bee; verbo neutre neuter or intransitive verb
[neutro] {indef pron} neither 
neutron (-ón) {n} [Phys.] neutron; neutron retardate [Atomic Phys.] delayed neutron; captura del neutron absorption or capture of neutrons 
nevo {n} [Pathol.] nevus, naevus; {also:} mole, birthmark, etc.
nevoide {adj} [Pathol.] nevoid, naevoid 
New York [A] {npr} New York 
[ni]' 1. {adv} not; 2. {conj} that not
niche [F] {n} niche
Nicot, Jean {npr} [1530-1600; French diplomat]
nicotiana {n} [Bot.] Nicotiana 
nicotinismo {n} [Pathol.] nicotinism 
Nipon [J] {n} Nippon 
nirvana [Skr.] {n} nirvana 
[ni-si] {conj} if not, unless 
nit- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
nitrose {adj} nitrous (1. of niter; 2. [Chem.] containing nitrogen); acido nitrose nitrous acid 
nivellar {v} to level (1. [Surv.]; 2. to make level or even) 
nivello {n} level (1. instrument for establishing a level surface; 2. degree of elevation of a plane); nivello de aqua [Mech.] water level; passage a nivello [R.R.] level or grade crossing; esser al nivello de to be on a level with
nivoso {n} [Fr. Hist.] Nivôse 
noblesse oblige [F] noblesse oblige 
noctula {n} [Zool.] noctule 
nocturno {n} 1. [Eccl.] nocturn; 2. [Mus.] nocturne 
nodo {n} I. knot (1. "knot in a rope, cord, etc."; 2. [Naut.]; 3. node; 4. crux, nodus); II. bow (knot); {also:} loop; III. [Astron.] node; IV. knuckle; nodo gordian Gordian knot
[noi] {pron} we, us (nos) 
nolens volens [L] nolens volens, willy-nilly 
[nolente]' 1. {adj} unwilling; 2. {adv} unwillingly, against one's will 
noli me tangere [L] noli me tangere 
-nom- [occurring in derivatives and compouunds] -nom- (1. distributing, apportioning; 2. ruling, managing; 3. dwelling)
nomenclator {n} nomenclator (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. one concerned with the nomenclature of a subject) 
nominal {adj} nominal (1. pertaining to a name or names; 2. existing in name only; 3. [Gram.] pertaining to a noun or nouns); appello nominal roll call; votar per appello nominal to vote by roll call; valor nominal nominal value, face value 
nominalismo {n} [Philos.] nominalism 
nominalista {n} [Philos.] nominalist 
nominative {adj} nominative (1. bearing the name of a person; 2. [Gram.]); titulos nominative nominative shares 
nominativo {n} [Gram.] nominative 
nomo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] nomo- (law)
{Hence:} nonne etc. [nonnulle] etc.; [sinon] etc.; non-me-oblida etc. 
non- {prefixo} [used with nouns and adjectives] non- (1. not ...; 2. lack of ...; failure to ... )
nonas {npl} nones (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. [Eccl.]) 
nonchalance [F] {n} nonchalance 
nonchalant [F] {adj} nonchalant 
non-euclidian {adj} [Math.] non-Euclidean 
non-me-oblida {n} [Bot.] forget-me-not 
[non-ne?] {interr part} is it not?; il es ver, nonne? it is true, is'nt it?, isn't that so? 
[non-nulle] {adj} some, several
[nonnullo] {pron} some, several 
non plus ultra [L] non plus ultra 
normal {adj} normal (1. at right angles, perpendicular; 2. conforming to a norm); schola normal teacher's college, normal school normal {n} [Geom.] normal 
normanno {n} I. [Hist.] Northman, Norseman; II. Norman (1. Norse invaders of France, Italy, etc.; 2. inhabitant of Normandy)
nosc- [nosc-/not-;-gnosc-/-gnit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
nosto- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] nosto-, nost- (return home)
nota {n} I. note (1. as in "to take notes of a lecture"; 2. annotation; {also:} footnote; 3. [Dipl.]; 4. [Mus.]); II. [School] mark, grade; III. bill, account; nota (de banca) banknote; de nota of note; prender nota de to make a note of
not-acanthe {adj} [Zool.] notacanthous, spiny-backed
notal {adj} [Zool.] notal, dorsal 
notation {n} notation; special: [Mus.; Chem.] 
noto {n} [Zool.] notum, back; specif.; back of the thorax of an insect
noto-chordo {n} [Zool.] notochord 
noto-necta {n} [Zool.] Notonecta, back swimmer 
noval {adj} [Agr.] newly broken 
novar {v} [Law] to novate 
novation {n} [Law] novation 
novella {n} 1. novelette, short story; 2. [Rom. Law] novel
novena {n} [Eccl.] novena 
novial [Nov.] {n} Novial
novicio {n} novice (1. [Eccl.]; 2. beginner); attrib. inexperienced, new
nuance [F] {n} nuance, shade 
nub- [nub-/nupt-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
nuce {n} [Bot.] nut; specif.: walnut
nucleina {n} [Chem.] nuclein 
nucleo {n} nucleus (1. core, focus; 2. [Special: Astron., Biol., Atomic Phys., etc.]); {also:} kernel
nucleolo (-clé-) {n} [Biol.] nucleolus 
{Hence:} nullitate; nullificar-nullification; annullar &; [nonnulle] etc. 
[num] {interr part} -; num il habe le libro? has he the book? 
numeration {n} numeration (1. enumeration; 2. [Arith.]) 
numerator {n} 1. [Arith.] numerator; 2. numberer (one who or that which numbers) 
numero (nú-) {n} I. number (1. [Math.]; 2. indicator designating a thing or person in a series; 3. [Gram.]); II. [Poet., Mus.] numbers; numero integre whole number, integer
numerose {adj} numerous (1. in great numbers; 2. [Poet., Mus.] harmonious, rhythmical) 
numerositate {n} numerosity, numerousness; {also:} [Poet., Mus.] 
numisma [-ma/-mat-] {n} money, coin
[nuper] (nú-) {adv} newly, lately, recently 
nursery [A] {n} nursery (room set apart for children) 
nutar {v} 1. to nod; 2. [Bot., etc.] to nutate
nutation {n} nutation (1. act of nodding; 2. [Astron., Bot., etc.]) 
nyct- {n} [occurring in compounds] nycto-, nycti-, nyct- (night)
nyct-al-opia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] nyctalopia
nycti-corace (-córace) {n} [Zool.] Nycticorax 
nylon [A] {n} nylon 
nympha {n} nymph (1. [Mythol.]; 2. [Zool.])
nymphal {adj} nymphal (1. [Mythol.]); 2. [Zool.]) 
nymphea (-éa) {n} [Bot.] Nymphaea 
nymphee (-ée) {adj} [Mythol.] nymphean, nymphal 
[ob] {prep} towards; before, in front of; on account of, because of 
obito (ó-) {n} 1. death, demise; 2. [Eccl.] anniversary mass, obit 
obituario {n} [R.C.Ch.] register of deaths, obituary 
objectivation {n} [Philos.] objectivation 
objectivismo {n} [Philos.] objectivism 
objectivo {n} objective (1. aim, end; 2. [Opt.]; {also:} object glass, lens) 
objecto {n} object (1. a material thing; 2. purpose, end; 3. [Gram.]) 
objic- [-jic-/ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
oblationn oblation (1. [Eccl.]; 2. donation, offering) 
obligation {n} obligation (1. moral or legal duty; 2. [Lawl bond, contact; 3. [Com., Fin.] bond, debenture; 4. indebtedness for a favor) 
oblique {adj} oblique (1. slanting; 2. not straightforward); caso oblique [Gram.] oblique case; [Anat.] musculos oblique oblique muscles
obliterar {v} to obliterate; {also:} [Med.]
obliteration {n} obliteration; {also:} [Med.] 
obnubilation {n} [Med.] obnubilation 
obscur {adj} dark, obscure, dim; camera obscur [Photog.] darkroom
obscuration {n} obscuration; {also:} 1. [Astron.] occultation, eclipse; 2. blackout 
obsecration {n} obsecration (1. supplication; 2. [Rhet.]) 
obseder [-sed-/-sess-] {v} to obsess
obsolescer [-solesc-/-solet-] {v} to be or become obsolescent, obsolesce
obstruction {n} obstruction (1. action of obstructing or blocking; 2. [Med.]; 3. [Parl.]); facer obstruction [Parl.] to filibuster, obstruct 
obstruer [-stru-/-struct-] {v} to obstruct (to block with obstacles or impediments)
obtener [-ten-/-tent-] {v} to obtain (to get)
obtunder [-tund-/-tus-] {v} to blunt, dull, obtund
obtus-angule {adj} [Geom.] obtuse-angled, obtusangular 
obtuse {adj} obtuse (1. blunt, not sharppointed; 2. dull, slow of perception); angulo obtuse [Geom.] obtuse angle 
occidental {adj} western, occidental occidental {n} [Interling.] occidental
occidentalista {n} [Interling. ] occidentalist 
occider [-cid-/-cis-] {v} to kill
occluder [-clud-/-clus-] {v} to occlude (1. to close or obstruct; 2. [Chem.])
occultar {v} to occult (to hide from sight); {also:} [Astron.] 
occultation {n} occultation (1. concealment; 2. [Astron.]) 
occupante {n} occupant (one who occupies a place); prime occupante [Law] occupant (one who holds a title to something by occupancy) 
oceanide (-á-) {n} [Gr. Mythol.] Oceanid 
oceano (-cé-) {n} ocean; Oceano [Gr. Mythol.] Oceanus
ochlo- {n} [occurring in compounds] ochlo- (mob)
oct- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] octa-, octo- (eight)
octa-hedre {adj} [Math.] octahedral
octahedro {n} [Math.] octahedron 
octano {n} [Chem.] octane 
octante {n} octant (1. [Geom.]; 2. instrument for measuring angles) 
octava {n} octave (1. [Eccl.]; 2. [Pros.]; 3. [Mus.]) 
odont- {n} [occurring in compounds] odont- (tooth)
Odyssea (-éa) {n} [Gr. Lit.] Odyssey 
Odysseus (-ísseus) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Odysseus
offender [-fend-/-fens-] {v} 1. to hurt, harm; 2. to offend, insult, be offensive to; offender se to be offended, take offense; offender Deo to offend (against) God
offerer [offer-/oblat-/offert-] {v} to offer (something); also: to bid; offerer se (a facer un cosa) to offer (to do something); un bon occasion se offere a good opportunity offers itself
offertorio {n} [Eccl.] offertory 
officiero {n} [Mil., Nav.] officer 
officina {n} 1. workshop; 2. [Pharm.] dispensary
officio {n} I. office (1. position, appointment; 2. function; 3. bureau); II. [Eccl.] Office; de officio ex officio; bon officios good offices
Ohm, Georg Simon {npr} [1787-1854; physicist after whom the "ohm" is named]; lege de Ohm Ohm's law
ohm {n} [Elec.] ohm 
-oide {suffixo adjective} [used with nounss] -oid (like ..., shaped like ...)
-oide {suffixo substantive} [used with nouuns] -oid (something like, or shaped like ...)
oleaceas {npl} [Bot.] Oleaceae 
oleacee {adj} [Bot.] oleaceous 
oleastro {n} [Bot.] oleaster 
oleato {n} [Chem.] oleate 
oleic (-léic) {adj} [Chem.] oleic 
oleina (-ína) {n} [Chem.] olein 
ol-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to smell (something)
olfaction {n} [Physiol.] olfaction 
olig-arch- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
oligo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] oligo-, olig- (few)
oligo-cen {adj} [Geol.] Oligocene 
oligo-chete {adj} [Zool.] oligochaetous
oligochetos {npl} [Zool.] Oligochaeta 
oliva {n} olive (1. olive tree; 2. fruit of the olive tree; 3. [Zool.]; 4. the color "olive")
olivari {adj} olive-shaped; {also:} [Anat.] olivary 
olla podrida [H] {n} olla podrida (1. [Cookery]; 2. hodgepodge) 
Olympo {npr} [Geog.; Gr. Mythol.] Olympus
omitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to omit
[on] {indef pron} one 
oneiro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] oneiro- (dream)
onom- [-ma-/-mat-] {n} [occurring in compounds] -onom-, onomato- (name)
onomato-mania (-ía) [Psychiatry] onomatomania 
onomato-peia (-péya) {n} [Philol.] onomatopoeia
onto- [occurring in compound] onto- (being)
-onym- {n} [occurring in derivatives and ccompounds] -onym- (name)
-onymia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] 
-onymic [occurring in compounds] -onymic
op- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
op- [op-/-opt] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
-ope [occurring in derivatives and compounnds] -ope (-eyed, -sighted)
operabile {adj} operable (1. practicable; 2. [Med.]) 
operar {v} I. to effect, work; II. to operate (1. to work, function; 2. [Mil.]); III. [Surg.] to operate upon; operar miraculos to work miracles 
operation {n} operation (1. action, activity; 2. [Mil.]; 3. [Surg.]); sala de operation operating room 
operatori {adj} [Surg.] operative 
oph- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] oph-, ophi-, ophio- (snake)
ophthalmo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] ophthalmo-, ophthalm- (eye)
-opia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] 
opossum [A] {n} opossum 
opponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to oppose (to set up against); opponer se a to oppose (to be against)
opprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} to oppress
ops- {n} [occurring m compounds] -ops-, opsio-, -opsis (1. sight, seeing; 2. viewing, examination; 3. appearance, look)
option {n} option (1. action of choosing; 2. power or liberty of choosing; 3. [Com.]) 
opto- [occurring in compounds] opto-, opt- (sight)
-optro- [occurring in compounds] -optro-,  -optr- (as in "catoptromancy", "catoptric")
opus (pl opera) [L] {n} opus
-or {suffixo substantive} [used with the ssecond stem of verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -or, -er (one who or that which ...s)
-orama {n} [occurring in compounds] -oramaa (view)
orange [F] {n} orange (fruit of the orange tree); attrib: orange (as in "of orange color")
oratorian {n} [Eccl.] Oratorian 
oratorio (2) {n} [Mus.] oratorio 
orbicular {adj} round, spherical, circular etc.; {also:} [Anat.] orbicular 
orbital {n} orbital (1. [Astron.]; 2. [Anat.]) 
orbitari {adj} [Anat.] orbital 
orbi-tel {adj} [Zool.] orbitelous
orbitelo {n} [Zool.] orbitele; orbitelos [Zool.] Orbitelariae 
orchestra {n} orchestra (1. [Gr. Antiq.]; 2. orchestra pit; 3. band of players; 4. orchestra circle)
orchestrion {n} [Mus.] orchestrion 
orchis (ó-) {n} [Bot.] orchis;
orchitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] orchitis 
ordimento {n} 1. [Weaving] (action of) warping; 2. beginning 
ordinando {n} [Eccl.] ordinand 
ordinante {n} [Eccl.] ordinant 
ordinantia {n} 1. order, arrangement; 2. ordinance, decree; 3. [Mil.] orderly 
ordinar {v} I. to put in order, arrange; II. to order (1. to command; 2. to prescribe); III. [Eccl.] to ordain 
ordinario {n} I. Ordinary (1. [Eccl.] as in "the Ordinary of the Mass"; 2. diocesan bishop); II. ordinary (meal served at a fixed price) 
ordinata {n} [Math.] ordinate ordinate 1. pp of ordinar; 2. {adj} orderly, well-ordered 
ordination {n} I. arrangement (action of setting in order); II. ordination (1. action of decreeing; 2. [Eccl.]) 
ordine {n} order (1. arrangement, disposition; 2. [Arch.]; 3. orderliness; 4. category, group; 5. [Biol.]; 6. organized body of persons; 7. insignia, badge, etc.; 8. command); de prime ordine first-class, first-rate; (poner) in ordine (to put) in order; ordine del die order of the day (1. agenda; 2. [Mil.]); passar al ordine del die to pass to the order of the day
ordir {v} 1. [Weaving] to warp (to prepare the warp); 2. to plot, intrigue; 3. to begin
orditor {n} 1. [Weaving] warper; 2. plotter, intriguer 
orditorio {n} [Weaving] warp beam 
orditura {n} [Weaving] (action of) warping 
organo-plastic {adj} [Biol.] organoplastic 
-ori {suffixo adjective} [used with the seecond stem of verb in -er and -ir] -ory (pertaining to, or serving for, the action of
-orio {suffixo substantive} [used with thee second stem of verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -ory, -orium (place where is done)
orlar {v} [Sewing] to hem 
orleanista {n} [Hist.] Orleanist 
Orleans {npr} Orleans (1. [Geog.]); 2. as in "House of Orleans")
orlo {n} 1. brink, edge, brim, rim, border, etc.; 2. [Sewing] hem; 3. [Her., Arch.] orle
ornith- {n} [occurring in compounds] ornitho-, ornith- (bird)
ornitho-galo (-tó-) {n} [Bot.] ornithogalum, star-of-Bethlehem 
ornitho-rhynche {adj} [Zool.] ornithrohynchous (having the beak of a bird)
ornithorhynco {n} [Zool.] Ornithorhyncus, duckbill, platypus 
oro- {n} [occurring in compounds] -orus (guardian)
Orpheo {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Orpheus
orth- {adj} [occurring in compounds] or-, tho-, orth- (1. straight; 2. right)
ortho-clase (-óclase) {n} [Mineral.] orthoclase 
ortho-pedia (-ía) {n} [Med.] orthopedy, orthopedics
orthopedic {adj} [Med.] orthopedic, orthopedical 
orthopedista {n} [Med.] orthopedist 
ortho-ptere {adj} [Entom.] orthopterous
orthopteros (-tóp-) {npl} [Entom.] Orthoptera 
oscillation {n} oscillation; {also:} [Fin.] fluctuation 
oscular {v} 1. to kiss, give a kiss to; 2. [Geom.] to osculate 
osculation {n} osculation (1. kissing; 2. [Geom.]) 
osculatorio {n} [Eccl.] osculatory 
osculo (ós-) {n} 1. [Zool.] oscule; 2. kiss
-ose {suffixo adjective} [used with nouns;; {note:} `-ion' + `-ose' `-iose'] -ose, -ous (1. having, full of, rich in ...; 2. characterized by ...)
-osis (-ósis) {suffixo substantive} [used  mainly with nouns] [Med.] -osis (abnormal or diseased condition, state, or process of the ..., caused by ... or ...s, characterized by ..., etc.)
osm- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] osm-, osmo- (smell, odor)
osmanli (-lí) [Tu.] {n} Osmanli (1. Ottoman Turk; 2. Ottoman Turkish) 
osmic {adj} [Chem.] osmic 
osmium {n} [Chem.] osmium
ossatura {n} 1. frame skeleton (of man or animal); 2. [Arch.] framework, ossature 
osseina (-ína) {n} [Biochem.] ossein 
ossiculo {n} [Anat.] ossicle 
ossificar {v} [Physiol.] to ossify 
osteitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] osteitis 
ostender [-tend-/-tent-/-tens-] {v} to show
ostensorio {n} [Eccl.] ostensorium 
osteo- {n} [occurring in compounds] osteo-, oste- (bone)
ostiero {n} usher; {also:} [Eccl.] ostiary 
ostraco-dermo {n} [Paleontol., Zool.] ostracoderm 
ostracodes {npl} [Zool.] Ostracoda 
ot- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] ot-, oto- (ear)
-otic {suffixo adjective} [used mainly witth nouns] [Med.] -otic (pertaining to ...osis)
oto-rhino-laryngo-logia (-ía) {n} [Med.] otorhinolaryngology (study of ear, nose, and larynx)
otorhinolaryngologic {adj} [Med.] otorhinolaryngologic 
otorhinolaryngologista {n} [Med.] otorhinolaryngologist 
Ottoman {npr} [Hist.] Ottoman, Osman, Othman
out! [A] {interj} [Sports] out! 
outsider [A] {n} [Horse Racing] outsider 
ovar {v} to exult; [Rom. Antiq.] to celebrate an ovation
ovario {n} [Anat.] ovary 
ovation {n} ovation (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. as in "to receive an ovation") 
overtura {n} overture (1. proposal, offer; 2. [Mus.]) 
ovi-bos (ó-) {n} [Zool.] musk ox, ovibos 
ovi-ducto {n} [Anat.] oviduct 
ovo {n} 1. egg; 2. [Biol.] ovum
ovo-vivipare {adj} [Zool.] ovoviviparous 
ovular {adj} [Bot., Physiol.] ovular ovular {v} [Biol.] to ovulate 
ovulation {n} [Biol.] ovulation 
ovulo {n} [Bot., Physiol.] ovule 
oxal-amido (-lá-) {n} [Chem.] oxalamide, oxamide 
oxalato {n} [Chem.] oxalate 
oxalic {adj} [Chem.] oxalic 
oxalidaceas {n} pl [Bot.] Oxalidaceae 
oxalidacee {adj} [Bot.] oxalidaceous 
oxalide (-ál-) {n} 1. [Bot.] Oxalis; 2. oxalis, wood sorrel
oxalite {n} [Mineral.] oxalite 
oxalo-itrato {n} [Chem.] oxalonitrate 
ox-amido (-á-) {n} [Chem.] oxamide, oxalamide 
oxy- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] 1. oxy- (as in "oxytone"); 2. [Chem.] oxy-, ox- (as in "oxygen", "oxide")
oxy-sulfido (-súl-) {n} [Chem.] oxysulphide 
oxy-tone {adj} [Phonet.] oxytone
oz- [occurring in derivativcs] oz- (smell, smelling)
ozena {n} [Pathol.] ozena 
ozo-cerite {n} [Mineral.] ozocerite 
pachy- {adj} [occurring in compounds] pachy- (thick, large)
paddock [A] {n} [Horse Racing] paddock 
pajama [Hind.] {n} pajamas 
palatal {adj} [Phonet.] palatal 
palatalisar {v} [Phonet.] to palatalize 
palatalisation {n} [Phonet.] palatalization 
palatino {n} palatine (1. [Germ. Hist.] count palatine; 2. [Polish Hist.]) 
pale- {adj} [occurring in compounds] paleo-, pale- (ancient, early)
paleolithic {adj} [Archeol.] paleolithic 
paleo-litho (-ó-) {n} [Archeol.] paleolith
paletot [F] {n} overcoat, greatcoat 
palin {adv} [occurring in compounds] palin-, palim- (again)
palin-odia (-ía) {n} palinode (1. [Poet.]; 2. recantation) 
pall- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
Pallade (pál-) {npr} Pallas (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.])
Palladio {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Palladium; palladio palladium, safeguard 
Pallas (pál-) {npr} Pallas (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.]) 
palmar {v} to measure in spans palmar {adj} [Anat.] palmar 
palmate {adj} palmate (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Zool.] webbed) 
palpation {n} (action of) feeling (action of examining by touch); {also:} [Med.] palpation 
paludismo {n} [Med.] paludism 
Pan {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Pan
pan- {adj} [occurring in compounds] pan- (all)
pan-ac- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] panac- (all-healing)
pan-creas [-as/-at-] (pán-) {n} pancreas
pancreatina {n} [Chem.] pancreatin 
pancreatitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] pancreatitis 
Pan-dora {n} [Gr. Mythol.] Pandora 
panegyris (-égiris) {n} [Gr. Antiq.] panegyris, panegyry (festive assembly in honor of a god)
panetero {n} 1. [Hist.] pantler; 2. baker 
pang- [pang-/pact-;-ping-/-pact-] {v} [occuring in compounds]
panna {n} [Motoring, etc.] breakdown; panna del motor engine trouble; panna (de pneu) tire trouble; {also:} blowout 
panniculo {n} [Anat.] panniculus 
panoptico {n} panopticon (1. [Penology ]; 2. exhibition of wax figures, etc.; 3. [Optics, etc.]; 4. [Basic English]) 
pantalon {n} [Theat.] pantaloon; pantalones trousers, pantaloons
pan-telegrapho (-lé-) {n} [Elec.] pantelegraph, facsimile telegraph 
pantheon {n} pantheon (1. [Class.. Hist.]; 2. the aggregate gods) 
panto- [occurring in compounds] panto- (all)
papaveraceas {npl} [Bot.] Papaveraceae 
papaveracee {adj} [Bot.] papaveraceous 
papilionaceas {npl} [Bot.] Papilionaceae 
papilla {n} papilla (1. nipple; 2. vascular protruberance of the dermal layer of the skin; 3. [Bot.])
papill-ectomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] papillectomy 
paprika [Hu.] {n} paprika 
par {adj} 1. equal; 2. [Arith.] even
par {n} I. [Fin.] par; II. peer (1. equal; 2. nobleman); III. pair (as in "a pair of shoes"); sin par peerless, unequaled 
para- {prefixo} [`par-' before vowels and `-h-'; used chiefly to form technical terms] para-, par- (1. beside, alongside ...; 2. amiss, faulty, wrong; 3. resembling; modification of ...)
parabola (-rá-) {n} 1. parable; 2. [Math.] parabola
parabolic {adj} parabolic (1. pertaining to parables; 2. [Math.]) 
parada {n} I. parade (1. show, display; 2. [Mil.]); II. parry
paraffin {n} [Chem.] paraffin, paraffine 
paragraphia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] paragraphia 
parallela {n} parallel (1. [Geom.]; 2. [Fortif.]) 
parallelo {n} parallel (1. [Geog.]; 2. comparison) 
paramento {n} 1. (action of) ornamenting; 2. [Eccl.] frontal 
parapherna [L] {npl} [Rom. Law] parapherna
paraphernal {adj} [Rom. Law] paraphernal paraphernal {n} paraphernal (one of the items collectively called paraphernalia); paraphernales paraphernalia (1. [Law]; 2. personal belongings, trappings, equipment, etc.) 
paraphras {v} [occurring in derivatives]
paraplegia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] paraplegia
paraplegic {adj} [Pathol.] paraplegic 
parenthese (-éntese) {n} 1. parenthesis (parenthetic phrase, sentence, etc.); 2. [Typog.] parentheses; in parentheses in parentheses 
parer (2) [par-/part-] {v} to bear, give birth to
parietal {adj} 1. wall; 2. [Anat., Bot., Zool.] parietal 
parietaria {n} [Bot.] (wall) pellitory 
pariete {n} wall (as in "within one's four walls"); {also:} [Anat., Bot., etc.]
Parnasso {npr} [Geog.; Mythol.; etc.] Parnassus
paroch- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] paroch- (neighboring)
parotiditis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] parotitis; {also:} mumps 
paroxytone {adj} [Phonet.] paroxytone 
parquet [F] {n} parquet 
parsi (-sí) [Persian] {n} Parsi, Parsee 
parte {n} I. part (1. piece, portion, share; 2. side in an argument, etc.; 3. role); II. region, parts; III. [Mus.] movement (as in "the second movement of a symphony"); a parte apart, aside; in parte in part, partially; del parte de on the part of; haber parte in to have a part in; prender parte in to take part in; de parte a parte through and through; in nulle parte nowhere
parterre [F] {n} parterre (1. [Gardening]; 2. [Theat.]) 
partheno- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] partheno-, parthen- (virgin)
partheno-genese (-gé-) {n} parthenogenesis (1. [Biol.]; 2. [Bot.]) 
partheno-genesis (-gé-) {n} parthenogenesis (1. [Biol.]; 2. [Bot.]) 
participial {adj} [Gram.] participial 
particula {n} particle (1. small portion; {also:} [Phys. ]; 2. [Gram.])
particularismo {n} particularism; (1. [Theol.]; 2. [Pol.]) 
particularista {n} particularist (1. [Theol.]; 2. [Pol.]) 
partita {n} I. party (1. social gathering; 2. small body of troops); II. [Com.] parcel, lot: III. [Bookkeeping] entry; IV. game, match; V. departure (act of leaving); partita simplice (duplice) single (double) entry 
partition {n} 1. partition (division into parts); 2. [Mus.] score 
partitive {adj} [Gram.] partitive 
partitor {n} 1. divider, distributor; 2. [Arith.] divisor 
parvenu [F] {n} parvenu 
pascer [pasc-/past-] {v} to graze, pasture (1. to take or drive to pasture; 2. to browse)
passage (-aje) {n} passage (1. act of passing, crossing, etc.; also: [Naut.]; 2. way, path, etc. for passage; {also:} arcade; 3. fare; 4. as in "a passage from the Bible"); ave de passage bird of passage
{Hence:} passada; passage &; passante; passabile; passate-passato (1), [passato (2)]; compassar &; repassar; superpassar; transpassar &; ultrapassar; passaporto etc.; passatempore etc. 
passato {n} past; {also:} [Gram.] [passato] {adv} ago 
passe [F] {n} pass (1. permission or permit to pass; 2. [Fencing] thrust; 3. manipulation of a mesmerist) 
passe-partout [F] {n} passe partout (1. master key, passkey; 2. mount for framing pictures etc.) 
passibile {adj} passible; passibile de [Law] liable to
[passim] (pás-) {adv} here and there, scattered, at random, in different places, passim 
passional {adj} impassioned, passionate passional {n} [Eccl.] passional 
passionario {n} [Elccl.] passionary, passional 
passive {adj} passive; {also:} [Gram.]
passivo {n} 1. [Com.] liabilitics; 2. [Gram.] passive 
Pasteur, Louis {npr} [1822-1895; French chemist]
pastoral {adj} pastoral (1. pertaining to shepherds or country life; 2. pertaining to a pastor or pastors); anello pastoral episcopal ring pastoral {n} pastoral (1. [Lit.] pastoral play, poem, etc.; 2. [Eccl.] pastoral letter) 
pastorella {n} [Lit.] pastoral (poem) 
patella {n} 1. frying pan, skillet; 2. [Zool.] Patella, limpet; 3. [Anat.] patella, kneecap
-pathe [occurring in compounds] -path (1.  suffering, sufferer; 2. advocate of or person practicing ...pathy)
-pathia [occurring in compounds] -pathy (11. disease; 2. system or method of cure)
patho-gnomonic {adj} [Med.] pathognomonic 
pathos (pátos) {n} I. suffering, affliction, passion; II. pathos (1. power of stirring the feeling of pity, sympathy, etc.; 2. [Theat., Rhet., etc.])
patientia {n} 1. patience; 2. [Cards] solitaire; perder (le) patientia to lose patience 
patir [pat-/pass-] {v} to suffer (1. to experience mental or physical pain; 2. to be injured, harmed, impaired)
patois [F] {n} dialect, patois 
patr- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] patr-, patro- (father)
patri- {n} [occurring in compounds] patri- (clan, phratry) 
patri-archa {n} patriarch (1. [Bib.]; 2. [Eccl.])
patriciato {n} [Rom. Hist.] patriciate (position or dignity of a patrician) 
patricie {adj} [Rom. Hist.] patrician
patricio {n} [Rom. Hist.] patrician; Patricio Patrick 
[paulatim] (-lá-) {adv} gradually, by degrees, little by little, a little at a time 
paulinismo {n} [Theol.] Paulinism 
paulista {n} [R.C.Ch.] Paulist (Father) 
pausa {n} 1. pause (temporary cessation of activity); 2. [Mus.] rest
pav- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
pechblende [G] {n} pitchblende 
pectic {adj} [Chem.] pectic 
pectine {n} 1. [Toilet] comb; 2. card (wire brush for combing out wool, etc.); 3. [Zool.] scallop, pecten
pectini-branchie {adj} [Zool.] pectinibranch
pectinibranchios {npl} [Zool.] pectinibranchchia 
pectoral {adj} pectoral (pertaining to the breast) pectoral {n} 1. [Eccl.] pectoral; 2. breastplate (for horses) 
peculio {n} 1. exclusive property; 2. savings, nest egg; 3. [Rom. Law] peculium
ped- {n} [occurring in compounds] ped-, pedo- (child)
ped-agogo {n} pedagogue; {also:} [Rom. Hist.] servant escorting children to school
pede {n} I. foot (1. foot of man or animal; also of tree, mountain, page, etc.; 2. [Meas.]; 3. [Metrics]); II. leg (of a chair, table, etc.); a pede on foot; soldato a pede foot soldier; al pede del littera literally; prender pede to gain a footing or foothold; pede equin clubfoot
-pedia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] 
pedicellate {adj} [Bot.] pedicellate 
pedicello {n} [Bot.] pedicel
pediculo (2) {n} [Bot.] pedicle, pedicel 
pedigree [A] {n} pedigree (of animals) 
pedi-luvio {n} [Med.] pediluvium, foot bath 
pedo- {n} [occurring in compounds] pedo-, ped- (soil)
pedon {n} 1. pedestrian; 2. infantryman; 3. [Chess] pawn 
peduncular {adj} [Bot.] peduncular 
pedunculate {adj} [Bot.] pedunculate 
pedunculo {n} [Bot.] stalk, stem, peduncle
Pegaso (pé-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Pegasus; montar super Pegaso to mount one's Pegasus 
-peia (-péya) [occurring in compounds] -peeia, -poeia
peignoir [F] {n} peignoir, dressing gown 
pejorative {adj} pejorative; {also:} [Philol.] 
pelagian {adj} [Eccl. Hist.] Pelagian 
pelagianismo {n} [Eccl. Hist.] Pelagianism 
pelagiano {n} [Eccl. Hist.] Pelagian 
Pelagio {npr} Pelagius [British monk of the 4th and 5th centuries]
pell- [-pell-/puls-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
pellagra [I] {n} [Pathol.] pellagra
pellar {v} 1. to peel; {also:} to pare, etc.; 2. to skin -pellar {v} [occurring in compounds]
Pelope (pé-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Pelops
pelve {n} [Anat.] pelvis
pelvic {adj} [Anat.] pelvic 
pemmican [A] {n} pemmican 
{Hence:} penal-penalitate, penalisar; penose; penar; impun &; [apena] etc. 
penates {npl} 1. [Rom. Relig.] penates; 2. home, fireside; lares e penates lares and penates 
pendant [F] {n} counterpart, pendant (one of a pair in symmetric arrangement) 
pender [pend-/pens-] {v} to hang (to be suspended)
penicillina {n} [Biochem.] penicillin 
penicillium (-cíl-) {n} [Bot.] Penicillium
penitente {n} [Eccl.] penitent 
penitential {adj} penitential (pertaining to ecclesiastical penance) penitential {n} [Eccl.] penitential (book) 
penitentieria (-ía) {n} [Eccl.] penitentiaryship 
penitentiero {n} [Eccl.] penitentiary (confessor in special cases) 
Penn, William {npr} [1644-1718; English Quaker and founder of Pennsylvania]
pennate {adj} [Bot., Zool.] feathered, pennate 
penny (pl pence pence; pennies pennies) [A] {n} [Monet.] penny 
pent- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] pent-, penta- (five)
pentagono {n} [Geom.] pentagon 
penta-hedre {adj} [Math.] pentahedral
pentahedro {n} [Math.] pentahedron 
penta-mere {adj} [Bot., Zool.] pentamerous
pentameros (-tá-) {n} [Zool.] Pentamera 
pent-athlo {n} [Gr. Antiq.] pentathlon 
pent-atomic {adj} [Chem.] pentatomic 
Peon {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Paeon
{Hence:} perforar etc.; pernoctar etc.; percurrer etc.; perdurar etc.; permaner etc.; pervenir etc.; perfic- etc.; [permulte] etc.; pertinace etc.; pertusse etc.; perfide etc.; perjurar etc.; perverter etc.; perir etc. 
perca {n} [Ichthyol.] perch; {also:} bass
perci-forme {adj} [Zool.] perciform (1. resembling a perch; 2. of or pertaining to the Perciformes) 
perciper [-cip-/-cept-] {v} 1. to collect (taxes, rents, etc.): 2. to perceive
percoides {npl} [Zool.] Percoidea 
perco-morphe {adj} [Zool.] percomorph, percomorphous
percomorpho {n} [Zool.] percomorph; percomorphos [Zool.] Percomorphi 
percurrer [-curr-/-curs-] {v} 1. to run or travel through; also: to cover (a distance); 2. to look over, examine cursorily
percussion {n} percussion (1. stroke, hit, blow; {also:} shock, impact; 2. [Med.]); instrumento de percussion percussion instrument; fusil de percussion percussion gun 
percuter [-cut-/-cuss-] {v} 1. to strike, hit; 2. [Med.] to percuss
perdita (pér-) {n} (pér-); perditas [Mil.] casualties, losses 
perdition {n} 1. ruin; 2. [Theol.] perdition 
peremptori {adj} peremptory (1. [Law]; 2. as in "a peremptory tone") 
per-enne {adj} perennial (1. lasting or continuing throughout the year; 2. everlasting, eternal; 3. [Bot.]) 
perfecto {n} [(Gram.] perfect 
perfic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
perfoliate {adj} [Bot.] perfoliate 
performance [A] {n} [Horse Racing] performance; past performance 
pergola [I] {n} pergola 
peri- {prefixo} [used chiefly to form technical terms] peri- (around, about)
perianthio {n} [Bot.] perianth 
pericardio {n} [Anat.] pericardium
pericarditis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] pericarditis 
perigeo (-gé-) {n} [Astron.] perigee 
perimer [-im-/-empt-] {v} to lapse, expire, become invalid
periodic {adj} I. periodic (1. of a period or regular revolution; 2. occurring at regular times); II. [Math.] repetend 
periodo (-rí-) {n} I. period (1. as in "period of adolescence"; "Elizabethan period"; 2. [Astron.]; 3. [Rhet.]); II. [Math.] repetend
periphras- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
peristaltic {adj} [Physiol.] peristaltic 
peristole {n} [Physiol.] peristalsis 
peritoneo (-éo) {n} [Anat.] peritoneum
peritonitis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] peritonitis 
permanganato {n} [Chem.] permanganate 
permanganic {adj} [Chem.] permanganic 
permitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to permit, allow
[permulte] {adj} very much, very many
[permulto] {adv} very much 
permutation {n} 1. exchange, interchange; 2. [Math.] permutation 
perquirer [-quir-/-quisit-] {v} to seek, search, look for (diligently)
perseide (-séi-) {n} [Astron.] Perseid 
Perseo {npr} Perseus (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.])
persequer [-sequ-/-secut-] {v} 1. to pursue (to follow after, chase); 2. to persecute
persic {adj} Persian, Persic; le Golfo Persic [Geogr.] the Persian Gulf 
persicaria {n} [Bot.] persicaria 
personate {adj} [Bot.] personate 
perspicer [-spic-/-spect-] {v} 1. to look through; 2. to look at, examine
persuader [-suad-/-suas-] {v} to persuade
perturbation {n} I. disturbance, disorder; II. perturbation (1. perturbed condition; 2.[Astron.]) 
pertussal {adj} [Med.] pertussal 
pertusse {n} [Med.] whooping cough, pertussis
Peruvia [NL] {npr} Peru
perversion {n} perversion (1. act of perverting, state of being perverted; 2. [Psychopathol.]) 
perverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to pervert (1. to divert from proper use or function; 2. to lead astray, corrupt)
peseta [H] {n} [Monet.] peseta 
peso {n} I. weight (1. heaviness; 2. amount determined by weighing; 3. piece of metal, etc. used in weighing); II. [Monet.] peso; peso atomic atomic weight; peso specific specific weight; peso morte dead weight; peso nette net weight; peso brute gross weight; a peso by weight; (personas) de peso (people) of weight
petalismo {n} [Gr. Antiq.] petalism 
petardo {n} 1. [Mil.] petard; 2. (fire)cracker 
petiolar {adj} [Bot.] petiolar 
petiolo (-tí-) {n} [Bot.] petiole, leafstalk
petition {n} petition (formal request); petition de principio [Logic] petitio principii, begging the question, petition of the principle; presentar un petition a (un persona) to petition (someone) 
petitori {adj} [Law] petitory 
petra {n} stone (1. rock; 2. [Med.] calculus); petra de tocca touchstone; petra pumice pumice stone; petra angular cornerstone; petra philosophal philospher's stone; petra de altar altar stone; petra infernal [Med.] silver nitrate
-petrar {v} [occurring in compounds]
petrario {n} [Hist.] pedrero 
petunia {n} [Bot.] petunia 
pfennig (pl pfennige) [G] {n} [Monet.] pfennig 
Phaethon {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Phaethon 
phag- {v} [occurring in compounds] phago- (eating)
phago-cyto (-ócito) {n} [Biol., Phygiol., etc.] phagocyte
phaner- {adj} [occurring in compounds] phaner-, phanero- (visible)
phanero-game (-ó-) {adj} [Bot.] phanerogamous
phanerogamo {n} [Bot.] phanerogam 
-phanta [occurring in compounds]
phantasia (-ía) {n} I. fantasy, phantasy (1. power of imagining, fancy; 2. phantasm, fancy; 3. whim, caprice); II. fantasia (1. [Mus.] fantasy; 2. [Equit.]); haber le phantasia de (facer) un cosa to have a fancy (to do something); articulos de phantasia fancy goods 
pharisaic (-áic) {adj} 1. [Jewish Hist.] Pharisaic; 2. pharisaical, pharisaic, hypocritical 
pharisaismo (-aísmo) {n} 1. [Jewish Hist.] Pharisaism; 2. pharisaism, phariseeism (pharisaical attitude, hypocrisy) 
phariseo (-éo) {n} 1. [Jewish Hist.] Pharisee; 2. pharisee, hypocrite
Pharos (fá-) {npr} [Hist.] Pharos 
phase {n} phase; {also:} [Astron., Biol., Phys., etc.] 
-phasia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] -phhasia
-phem- {n} [occurring in compounds] -phem- (1. voice; 2. report, rumor)
phen- [occurring in derivativcs and compounds]
phenic- {adj} [occurring in compounds] phenic-, phoenic-, phenico-, phoenico- (red)
phenico-ptero (-cóp-) {n} [Ornith.] phenicopter 
phenol {n} [Chem.] phenol 
phenyl-amino {n} [Chem.] phenylamine 
phenylo {n} [Chem.] phenyl 
-phile {adj} [occurring in compounds] -phiile (as in "bibliophile", loving books)
philippense {adj/n} Philippian; Epistola al Philippenses [Bio.] Epistle to the Philippians 
Philippi {npr} [Antiq.] Philippi
Philippicas {nprpl} [Gr. Lit.; Rom. Lit.] Philippics; philippica philippic 
philistee (-íe) {adj} Philistine (1. [Hist.]; 2. uncultured, conventional) 
philisteo (-éo) {n} Philistine (1. [Hist.]; 2. Philister, nonstudent; 3. crude, uncultured, conventional person)
philo- [occurring in compounds] philo-, phil- (as in "philosopher", "philharmonic", etc.) 
phleb- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] phleb-, phlebo- (vein)
phlebitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] phlebitis 
phlebo-omia (-ía) {n} [Med.] phlebotomy 
phlebo-tomo (-bó-) {n} [Med.] phlebotome 
phleg- [occurring in derivatives]
Phlegethonte {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Phlegethon 
phlegma [-ma/-mat-] {n} phlegm (1. mucus; 2. sluggish temperament)
phlegmon {n} [Pathol.] phlegmon 
-phobe {adj} [occurring in derivatives andd compounds] -phobe, -phobic (as in "Anglophobe, Anglophobic").
phobia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] phobia 
phobic {adj} [Pathol.] phobic 
phoca {n} [Zool.] seal 
phon- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] phono-, phon- (voice; sound)
-phore {adj} [occurring in compounds] -phoore, -phorous (carrying; carrier, bearer)
phosphato {n} [Chem.] phosphate 
phosphina {n} [Chem.] phosphine 
phosphorite {n} [Mineral.] phosphorite 
phosphorose {adj} [Chem.] phosphorous; acido phosphorose phosphorous acid 
phot- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] phot-, photo- (light)
photo-electric a [Phys.] photoelectric 
photon {n} [Phys.] photon 
photo-sphera {n} photosphere; {also:} [Astron.] 
photo-typo {n} (-ótipo) [Print.] phototype
phras- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
phrasar {v} [Mus.] to phrase 
phrase {n} I. phrase (1. [Gram.]; 2. [Mus.]); II. [Gram.] sentence 
phren- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] phren-, phreno (midriff, diaphragm; mind)
phrenic {adj} [Anat.] phrenic 
phrenitis (-ítis) {n} [Anathol.] phrenitis
-phthong- {n} [occurring in compounds] -phhthong (voice; sound)
phyllo- {n} [occurring in compounds] phyllo-, -phyll, -phyllum (leaf)
phylo {n} 1. [Biol.] phylon (tribe or race); 2. [Biol.] phylum
phyto- [occurring in compounds] phyto-, phyt- (grown; growth, plant)
pi {n} pi (1. "the Greek letter pi"; 2. [Math.]) 
pianissimo (-íssimo) {adv/adj} [Mus.] pianissimo 
piano [I] {adv/adj} [Mus.] piano
piano {n} [Mus.] piano, pianoforte
piano-forte {n} [Mus.] pianoforte, piano 
piastra {n} [Monet.] piaster, piastre 
picaro [H] {n} pícaro
picca (1) {n} 1. [Arms] pike; 2. [Card Games] spade 
piccar {v} I. to sting, bite, smart; II. to pique (1. to arouse, stir up; 2. to offend); piccar se to take offense; le vino se picca the wine turns acid or sour; piccar se de to pride oneself on, pique oneself on or upon; piccar (super le inimico) [Aeronaut.] to dive (down on the enemy)
pickles [A] {npl} pickles 
pickpocket [A] {n} pickpocket 
pick-up [A] {n} [Elec.] pickup, tone arm 
picnic [A] {n} picnic 
pièce [F] {n} piece (1. play, dramatic work; 2. "piece of music") 
pietate {n} 1. [Relig.] piety; 2. affectionate devotion; 3. pity (compassion); haber pietate de to pity or have pity on; facer pietate a un persona to arouse someone's pity or compasssion 
pila {n} I. pier (of a bridge); II. pile (1. heap, stack; 2. [Elec.; Atomic Phys., etc.]); pila sic [Elec.] dry pile or cell; pila primari (secundari) [Atomic Phys.] primary (secondary) reactor
pilav [Tu.] {n} pilaf, pilau, pilaw 
pilaw [Pers.] {n} pilau, pilaw, pilaf 
pilota {n} [Naut., etc.] pilot
pinaceas {n} pl [Bot. ] Pinaceae 
pince-nez [F] {n} pince-nez 
pincette [F] {n} tweezers, small pincers 
pincion {n} [Zool.] finch 
pinger [ping-/pict-] {v} to paint
ping-pong [A] {n} ping-pong 
pinnaculo {n} [Arch.] pinnacle 
pinnula {n} [Surv.] pinnule, sightvane 
pintada [P] {n} guinea fowl, guinea hen, pintado 
pionero {n} [Mil.] pioneer 
pipa {n} I. fife; II. pipe (1. tube; 2. [Meas.]; 3. "tobacco pipe")
piperaceas {npl} [Bot.] Piperaceae 
piperacee {adj} [Bot.] piperaceous 
piperina {n} [Chem.] piperine 
piqué [F] {n} piqué (ribbed cotton fabric) 
pirouette [F] {n} [Dancing] pirouette
pisca {n} 1. fishing; 2. catch, haul (of fishes); le pisca miraculose [Eccl.] the miraculous draught of fishes 
piscator {n} fisherman; anello del piscator [Eccl.] Fisherman's ring 
pisce {n} fish; pisce de mar salt-water fish; pisce aurate goldfish; pisce volante flying fish; ni carne ni pisce neither fish nor fowl; como un pisce fora del aqua like a fish out of water; mute como un pisce as mute as a fish; Pisces [Astron.] Pisces, Fishes
piscina {n} 1. [Eccl.] piscina; 2. fishpond; 3. swimming pool 
pisi-forme {adj} pisiform (1. pea-shaped; 2. [Anat., Zoo.]) 
pistillar {adj} [Bot.] pistillar, pistillary 
pistillifere {adj} [Bot.] pistilliferous 
pistillo {n} 1. pestle; 2. [Bot.] pistil
piston {n} piston (1. [Mach.]; 2. [Mus.]); corneta a piston [Mus.] cornet 
pizzicato [I] {adj/adv/n} pizzicato 
placard [F] {n} poster, placard
placer (2) [A] {n} [Mining] placer 
plaid [A] {n} plaid 
planar (3) {v} 1. to hover; 2. [Aeronaut.] to glide
planator (2) {n} [Aeronaut.] glider 
plancton (plánc-) {n} [Zool.] plankton 
planger [plang-/planct-] {v} -; planger se de to complain of or about
plano (2) {n} plane (flat or level surface); plano (inclinate) [Geom.] (inclined) plane; prime plano foreground
plantaginaceas {npl} [Bot.] Plantaginaceae 
plantaginacee {adj} [Bot.] plantaginaceous 
plantagine {n} [Bot.] plantain
plantar {adj} [Anat.] plantar, sole plantar {v} to plant 
planti-grade (-í-) {adj} [Zool.] plantigrade
planton {n} 1. [Hort.] set, shoot, cutting; 2. [Mil.] orderly 
plasma [-ma/-mat-] {n} plasm, plasma (1. [Mineral.]; 2. [Physiol]); plasma del sanguine blood plasma
plast- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] plast- (moulded, formed)
-plastia (-ía) [occurring in compounds] -pplasty (moulding, formation)
plastic {adj} plastic; {also:} [Technol.] plastics; operation plastic plastic operation; artes plastic plastic arts 
plastron [F] {n} plastron (1. protection for the breast of a fencer; 2. starched shirt front) 
platanaceas {npl} [Bot.] Platanaceae 
platanacee {adj} [Bot.] platanaceous 
platano (plá-) {n} [Bot.] plane (tree)
plateau [F] {n} plateau 
plat-helminthe {n} [Zool.] flatworm, planarian, platyhelminth; plathelminthes Platyhelminthes 
platino-typia (-ía) {n} [Photog.] platinotype 
platitude [F] {n} platitude 
Platon {npr} [Gr. Philos.] Plato
platta {n} plate (sheet of metal); {also:} [Photog.] 
platte-forma {n} platform (1. as in "gun platform, streetcar platform, etc."; 2. [Pol.]) 
platy- {adj} [occurring in compounds] platy-, plat- (flat)
platy-cephale {adj} [Med., Anthropol.] flatheaded, platycephalic, platycephalous
platycephalia (-ía) {n} [Med., Anthropol.] platycephaly, flat-headedness 
platy-pode (-ípode) {adj} 1. [Med.] flatfooted; 2. [Zool.] platypodous
platypodia (-ía) {n} [Med.] flatfoot, platypodia 
platy-rrhin {adj} [Zool., Anthropol.] platyrrhine
platyrrhinos {npl} [Zool.] Platyrrhina, platyrrhine monkeys 
platy-ure {adj} [Zool.] flat-tailed, platurous 
plauder [plaud-/plaus-] {v} to applaud
-ple {adj} [occurring in compounds]
plebe {n} plebs (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. common people, populace)
plebeie (-bé-) {adj} plebeian (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. common, vulgar) 
plebeio (-bé-) {n} plebeian (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. member of the populace) 
plect- [plect-/plex-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
pleg- {n} [occurring in compounds] pleg-, plego- (1. blow, stroke; 2. [Med.] stroke (of paralysis, etc.))
pleiade (-í-] {n} Pleiad (1. one of the Pleiades; 2. [Lit.]); pleiades [Astron.] Pleiades 
pleist- [occurring in compounds]
pleisto-cen {adj} [Geol.] Pleistocene
pleistoceno {n} [Geol.] Pleistocene 
pleonas- {v} [occurring in derivatives] pleonas- (to be superfluous)
pleonasto {n} [Mineral.] pleonaste, ceylonite 
-pler {v} [occurring in compounds]
plesi- {adj} [occurring in compounds] plesio-, plesi- (near, close)
plesio-sauro {n} [Paleontol.] plesiosaurus, plesiosaur 
pleura {n} [Anat.] pleura
pleuritis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] pleurisy 
pleuro-pneumonia (-ía) {n} [Med.] pleuropneumonia 
pli- {adj} [occurring in compounds] pli-, plio- (more)
plica {n} 1. fold, pleat; 2. [Pathol.] plica, Polish plait 
-plice {adj} [occurring in derivatives andd compounds]
plio-cen {adj} [Geol.] Pliocene
plioceno {n} [Geol.] Pliocene 
[plu] {adv} (plus)
pluche [F] {n} plush 
pluma {n} feather; peso pluma [Sports] featherweight
plumbar {v} I. to plumb (1. to weight with lead; 2. to test by a plumb line); II. [Dent.] to fill (a tooth) 
plumbic {adj} plumbic; {also:} [Chem.] 
plumpudding [A] {n} plum pudding 
plumula {n} plumule (1. [Bot.]; 2. little feather) 
plural {adj} plural (1. more than one; pertaining to more than one; 2. [Gram.]); numero plural [Gram.] plural number plural {n} [Gram.] plural
pluralismo {n} [Philos.] pluralism 
pluralista {n} [Philos.] pluralist 
pluralitate {n} plurality (1. state of being plural; 2. majority; 3. [Elections]) 
{Hence:} plural &; [plurime]-[plurimo]; plurinomial etc. 
pluri-locular {adj} [Bot., Zool.] plurilocular 
[plurimo] (plú-) {adv} 1. much, exceedingly; 2. for the most part, commonly, usually 
plus-valor {n} [Econ.] surplus value 
pluto- {n} [occurring in compounds] pluto- (wealth); Pluto [Gr. Mythol.] Plutus
Pluton {npr} [Class. Mythol.; Astron.] Pluto
plutonic {adj} [Geol.] plutonic 
plutonismo {n} [Geol.] plutonism 
plutonista {n} [Geol.] plutonist, plutonian 
plutonium (-tó-) {n} [Chem.] plutonium 
[plu-tosto] {adv} (plus tosto) 
pluviero {n} [Ornith.] plover 
pneuma [-ma/-mat-] {n} 1. wind, breath; 2. spirit, soul; 3. [Medieval Mus.] neume
pneumono- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] pneumono- (lung)
[poc] {adj} 1. little (not much); 2. few (not many) (pauc)
[poco] {pron} -; un poco (de) a little; poco a poco little by little; in poco shortly, before long (pauc) [poco] {adv} little (to a small degree) (pauc) 
pod- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] pod- (foot)
pod-agra {n} [Pathol.] podagra 
podio {n} [Rom. Hist.] podium; -podio -podium, -pod (little foot) 
pogrom [R] {n} pogrom 
poilu [F] {n} poilu 
pointer [A] {n} [Dogs] pointer 
[pois]' 1. {adv} afterwards, thereafter; 2. {conj} for; pois que as, since, because 
poker [A] {n} [Cards] poker 
-pol- [occurring in compounds] -pol- (to ssell)
-pole {n} [occurring in derivatives and coompounds] -polis (city)
polem- {n} [occurring in derivatives] polem- (war)
-polis {n} [occurring in compounds]
-polita {n} [occurring in derivatives and  compounds]
Politburo [R] {n} Politburo 
polka [Polish] {n} polka 
pollice (pól-) {n} 1. thumb; {also:} [Anat., Zool.] pollex; 2. [Meas.] inch 
polline {n} [Bot.] pollen
pollinic {adj} [Bot.] pollinic; tubo pollinic pollen tube 
pollinisar {v} [Bot.] to pollinate, pollinize 
pollinisation {n} [Bot.] pollinization 
pollinosis (-ósis) {n} [Med.] pollinosis, hay fever 
polluer [-lu-/-lut-] {v} to pollute (1. to soil, make filthy; 2. to make unclean morally, ceremonially, etc.)
pollution {n} pollution; {also:} [Med.] 
Pollux (pól-) {npr} Pollux (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.]) 
polo (2) [Balti] {n} [Sports] polo 
polonaise [F] {n} polonaise (1. [Clothing]; 2. [Dancing]; 3. [Mus.]) 
polonium (-ló-) {n} [Chem.] polonium 
poltergeist [G] {n} poltergeist 
poly- {adj} [occurring in compounds] poly- (many, much, several)
polyandria (-ía) {n} polyandry (1. Anthropol.]; 2. [Bot.]) 
poly-atomic {adj} [Chem.] polyatomic 
poly-chete {adj} [Zool.] polychaetous
polychetos {npl} [Zool.] Polychaeta 
poly-game (-lí-) {adj} polygamous; {also:} [Bot.]
poly-hedre {adj} [Math.] polyhedral
polyhedro {n} [Math.] polyhedron 
poly-mere {adj} [Chem.] polymeric, polymerous
polymeria (-ía) {n} [Chem.] polymerism, polymerization 
polymerisar {v} [Chem.] to polymerize 
polymerisation {n} [Chem.] polymerization, polymerism 
polymero (-ímero) {n} [Chem.] polymer 
poly-nomie {adj} [Alg.] polynomial
polynomio {n} [Alg.] polynomial 
poly-phone {adj} polyphonic; {also:} [Mus., Phonet.]
polyphonia (-ía) {n} polyphony; {also:} [Mus., Phonet.] 
polyphonic {adj} polyphonic; {also:} [Mus., Phonet.] 
polypo (pó-) {n} polyp, polypus (1. [Zool.]; 2. [Med.])
poly-synthetic {adj} polysynthetic; {also:} [Philol.] 
Pomona {npr} [Rom Relig] Pomona 
pompon [F] {n} pompon 
poncho [H] {n} poncho 
ponder- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
poner [pon-/posit-/post-] {v} to put, place, lay, etc; poner se a (facer) to begin to (do), to start (doing); le sol se pone the sun sets; poner del sol sunset
ponte {n} I. bridge (1. "bridge over a river, etc"; 2. [Dent]; 3. "bridge of a musical instrument"); II. [Naut] deck; ponte del asinos [Math] asses' bridge, pons asinorum; jectar un ponte to throw a bridge; capite del ponte [Mil] bridgehead; ponte levatori drawbridge
pontifical {adj} pontifical pontifical {n} [RCCh] pontifical (book containing the offices, or forms for rites, etc) 
pony [A] {n} pony (as in "Shetland pony") 
pope {n} [Orthodox Ch] pope, papa, papas 
[por] {prep} for (1. not against; 2. in place of, in exchange or return for; por (+inf) in order to; partir por (Paris) to leave or set out for (Paris); (pro)
porcellanite {n} [Mineral] porcelanite 
porifere {adj} [Zool] poriferous 
poriferos (-íferos) {npl} [Zool] Porifera 
porn- {n} [occurring in compounds] porno- (harlot)
porphyroide {n} [Petrography] porphyroid 
[por-que] {conj/adv} 1. why (for what reason); 2. because (proque) 
portator {n} 1. [RR] porter; 2. bearer, carrier; titulo al portator bearer bond; pagabile al portator payable to bearer; portator de germines or bacillos (germ) carrier 
portender [-tend-/-tent-] {v} to portend
portrait [F] {n} portrait
-portun [occurring in compounds]
positiva {n} [Photog] positive 
positive {adj} positive (1. as in "positive law"; 2. real, actual; 3. [specif: Alg, Elec, etc] not negative); philosophia positive positive philosophy; grado positive [Gram] positive degree, positive; currente positive [Elec] positive current; prova positive [Photog] positive; lege positive positive law
positivismo {n} [Philos] positivism 
positivista {n} [Philos] positivist 
positivo {n} [Gram] positive (degree) 
positon {n} [Atomic Phys] positon, positron 
positron {n} [Atomic Phys] positron, positon 
posseder [-sed-/-sess] {v} to possess (1. to hold, own; 2. as in "a demon possesses him"); posseder (un lingua) to be master of (a language)
possession {n} possession (1. ownership; 2. property; also: [Pol]; 3. "demonic possession"); esser in possession de to be in possession of; haber in su possession to have in one's possession; prender possession de to take possession of; entrar in possession de to enter into possession of; possessiones possessions, belongings; {also:} [Pol] 
possessive {adj} possessive (1. as in "possessive rights"; 2. [Gram] 
post- {prefixo} [used with nouns, adjectives, and verbs; also in combination with adjectival suffixes] post- (behind, after, in time, location, or order)
postcommunion {n} [Eccl] Postcommunion 
posterna {n} [Fortif] Postern 
postliminio {n} [Internat Law] postliminium, postliminy 
postponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to postpone
postpositive {adj} [Gram] postpositive 
postscrib- [-scrib /-script-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
potamo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] potam-, potamo-, -potamus (river)
potentia {n} power (1. ability to do or act; 2. [Pol]); le grande potentias the Great Powers 
potentilla {n} [Bot] potentilla, cinquefoil 
potion {n} [Med] potion 
potpourri [F] {n} potpourri (musical or literary medley) 
pourboire [F] {n} pourboire, tip 
pragma [-ma/-mat-] {n} deed, thing done; business, affair
pragmatismo {n} pragmatism (1. pragmatic character; 2. [Philos]) 
prairie [F] {n} prairie 
[pre] {adv/prep} 1. before, in front (of); 2. in comparison with; 3. because of 
pre- {prefixo} [used with nouns, adjectives, verbs; also in combination with adjectival suffixes] pre- (before in time, position, rank)
preceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to precede
precider [-cid-/-cis-] {v} to cut off, remove
precip- [-cip-/-cept-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
precipitante {n} [Chem] precipitant 
precipitar {v} to precipitate (1. to hurl down; 2. to hasten, cause to be quick; 3. [Chem]) 
precipitation {n} precipitation (1. hurling down; 2. falling headlong; 3. excessive haste; 4. [Chem]) 
precipitato {n} [Chem] precipitate 
precognoscer [-gnosc-/-gnit-] {v} to foreknow 
preconciper [-cip-/-cept-] {v} to preconceive 
precurr- [-curr-/-curs-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
predeterminar {v} to predetermine (1. to determine beforehand; 2. [Theol]) 
predetermination {n} predetermination (1. act of predetermining; 2. [Theol]) 
predicamento {n} [Philos] category, predicament 
predicato {n} [Logic; Gram] predicate 
predicer [-dic-/-dict-] {v} to predict
predisponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to predispose (as in "debility predisposes the body to disease")
prefacio {n} preface (1. [RCCh]; 2. introduction, foreword)
prefic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
prefiger [-fig-/-fix-] {v} to prefix (to put or fix before)
prefixo {n} [Gram] prefix 
prefloration {n} [Bot] prefloration 
prefoliation {n} [Bot] prefoliation, praefoliation, vernation 
prehend- [-hend-/-hens-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
preludiar {v} [Mus] to prelude 
premer [prem-/press-; prim-/-press-] {v} to press (to exert pressure upon)
première [F] {n} [Theat; Mus; etc] première (first performance) 
premio {n} 1. reward, prize; 2. [Ins] premium
premissa {n} [Logic] premise 
premitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to premise; {also:} [Logic]
prender [prend-/prens-/pris-] {v} to take hold of, catch, seize, take
preparation {n} preparation (1. act of preparing; 2. [Chem; Pharm, etc]); in preparation in preparation 
preponer [-pon-/-posi-] {v} to prepose, place before or in front
preposition {n} 1. (act of) preposing; 2. [Gram] preposition 
prepositive {adj} [Gram] prepositive 
prerog- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
presby- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] presby (old)
presby-opia (-ía) {n} [Med] farsightedness, presbyopia, presbytia
presbyopic {adj} [Med] farsighted, presbyoptic 
presbyte (préz-) {adj} [Med] farsighted, long-sighted, presbyopic
presbytia {n} [Med] farsightedness, presbytia, presbyopia 
presbytismo {n} [Med] farsightedness, presbyopia, presbytia, presbytism 
prescir {v} [occurring in derivatives]
prescriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to prescribe (1. to lay down as a rule or direction; 2. [Med]; 3. [Law] to assert a prescriptive right or claim)
prescription {n} prescription (1. [Med]; 2. [Law]) 
presente {adj} present; le tempore presente the present tense; per le presentes [Law] by these presents
presente {n} present (1. the time being; 2. [Gram]; 3. gift); al presente at present; pro le presente for the present 
[presertim] (-sér-) {adv} especially, particularly, chiefly 
preside (pré-) {n} 1. [Rom Hist] protector, defender; 2. president, presiding officer, etc
pressa {n} I. crowd, throng; II. hurry; III. press (1. as in "coining press, wine press" etc; 2. printing press; 3. [Journal]) 
prestation {n} 1. [Law] prestation; 2. (action of) lending 
prestimonio {n} [RCCh] prestimony 
presumer [-sum-/-sumpt-] {v} to presume (1. to assume, surmise; 2. to be presumptuous)
presumption {n} presumption (1. conjecture; 2. presumptuousness; 3. [Law]) 
presupponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to presuppose (1. to assume beforehand; 2. to require as necessary preliminary)
pretender [-tend-/-tent-/-tens-] {v} to maintain, affirm; pretender a to claim, lay claim to
{Hence:} [preterea] etc 
[preter-ea] (-tér-) {adv} 1. besides, moreover; 2. henceforth, hereafter 
preterite (-tér-) {adj} past (1. belonging to former days; 2. [Gram] preterit) 
preterition {n} [Rhet] preterition 
preterito (-tér) {n} [Gram] past, preterit 
pretermitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to pretermit
pretex- [-tex-/-text-] {v} [occurring in derivatives
prevenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} 1. to forestall; 2. to forewarn, warn, caution
previder [-vid-/-vis-/-vist-] {v} to foresee
prima {n} prime (1. [Eccl]; 2. [Fencing]) prima donna [I] {n} prima donna 
primari {adj} 1. first; 2. primary; instruction primari primary or elementary instruction; schola primari elementary school; de primari importantia of primary importance; terrenos primari [Geol] primary, primitive formations or rocks 
primate {n} primate (1. chief archbishop; 2. [Zool]); primates [Zool] primates
primulaceas {n} [Bot] Primulaceous 
primus inter pares [L] primus inter pares, first among equals 
prior {n} prior (1. "prior of a monastery"; 2. [Hist] magistrate of city of Florence) 
prisa {n} 1. (action of seizing, taking hold of, etc) hold, grasp; 2. [Chem] solidification, setting; 3. [Naut] prize; prisa (de tabaco) pinch (of snuff); prisa de currente [Elec] outlet 
prisma [-ma/-mat-] {n} prism
priv- {adj} [occurring in derivatives]
privative {adj} privative (1. having the quality of depriving; 2. [Gram]) 
proa {n} [Naut] prow, bow 
proba {n} I. proof (1. evidence sufficient to establish a fact; 2. test, trial; 3. [Print, Phot, etc]); II. [Theat] rehearsal; poner a proba put to the proof; a proba de bomba bombproof; proba prime galley proof; proba general [Theat] dress rehearsal; leger le probas to proofread; lectura del probas proofreading; lector del probas proofreader 
probabilismo {n} [Theol] probabilism 
probabilista {n} [Theol] probabilist 
probar {v} 1. to prove (to establish as true); 2. to test, try; {also:} to prove (as in "to prove gold"); 3. [Theat] to rehearse
problema [-ma/-mat-] {n} problem; resolver un problema to solve a problem
proceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to proceed (1. to go forward, go forth; {also:} to go on, continue; 2. [Law])
procedura {n} [Law] procedure 
processar {v} to process (1. [Law] to sue; 2. to treat by a special process) 
procession {n} procession (1. as in "to march in procession"; 2. [Theol]) 
processional {adj} processional processional {n} [Eccl] processional (hymn) 
processo {n} I. process (1. method, "process applied"; 2. course, "process undergone"; 3. [Anat]); II. lawsuit; processo verbal [Law] procès-verhal (official statement, report, etc) 
proconsulato {n} [Rom Hist] proconsulate 
proconsule {n} [Rom Hist] proconsul 
[procul] (pró-) {adv} far off, far away, at a distance 
procurator {n} procurator (1. proxy, attorney; 2. [Rom Hist]); 
producer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to produce (1. to bring forward, show; 2. to bring forth, be productive of)
producto {n} product (1. result of producing; 2. [Arith]) 
profecticie {adj} [Rom Law] profectitious 
profic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
profilo {n} profile (1. sideface; 2. [Arch]; 3. [Civ Engin]; 4. [Geol])
profit- [-fit-/-fess-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
profitente {n} [Eccl] professing (one who professes) 
pro forma [L] pro forma, as a formality 
profunder {v} [-fund-/-fus-] {v} to lavish; to squander
progen- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
progno- [occurring in derivatives]
prognosis (-ósis) {n} prognosis; {also:} [Med] 
prognostico {n} prognostic; {also:} [Med] 
programma [-ma/-mat-] {n} program
progreder [-gred-/-gress-] {v} to progress, go forward
progression {n} progression; {also:} [Math] 
projectar {v} to project (1. to throw, cast; 2. [Geom]; 3. to plan, contrive) 
projection {n} projection (1. act of throwing or casting out; 2. act of jutting out; {also:} part jutting out; 3. [Geom; Map Making]; 4. [Photog; Motion Pictures]) 
projectura {n} [Arch] projection, projecture 
projicer [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [Geom, etc] to project
prolaber [-lab-/-laps-] {v} [Med] to prolapse
prolapso {n} [Med] prolapse, prolapsus 
proletario {n} 1. [Rom Antiq] proletary; 2. proletarian 
Prometheo {npr} [Gr Mythol] Prometheus 
promin- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
promitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to promise
promover [-mov-/-mot-] {v} to promote (1. to elevate in station, rank, dignity, etc; 2. as in "to promote learning")
pronar {v} [Med] to pronate (1. to lay flat; 2. to turn the palms downward) 
pronation {n} [Med] pronation (1. lying flat; 2. "pronation of the palms") 
pronator {n} [Anat] pronator 
pronominal {adj} [Gram] pronominal 
pronomine {n} [Gram] pronoun
proparoxytone {adj} [Phonet] proparoxytone 
[prope] {adv/prep} near, close, at hand 
propeller [-pell-/-puls-] {v} to propel
propender [-pend-/-pens-] {v} to tend, have an inclination (towards something)
propitiatorio {n} [Jewish Antiq] propitiatory 
proponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to propose, suggest; proponer se un cosa to intend, plan something; proponer se de (facer un cosa) to propose, purpose to (do something)
proportion {n} proportion (as in "proportion of wise to foolish"); {also:} [Math]; proportiones proportions, dimensions
proposition {n} I. proposition (1. proposal; 2. [Logic]); II. [Gram] clause; proposition principal [Gram] main clause; proposition incidente [Gram] nonrestrictive or descriptive clause; proposition subordinate [Gram] subordinate clause 
[propter] (próp-) I. {adv} near, at hand; II. {prep} 1. near, close to; 2. on account of, by reason of, because of 
propyleo (-éo) {n} [Arch] propylaeum 
prosa {n} prose; {also:} [Eccl] sequence
proscenio {n} [Theat] proscenium 
proscriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to proscribe (to outlaw)
prosequer [-sequ-/-secut-] {v} to pursue (to carry on)
prosopo {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] prosopo-, prosop- (face)
prosopo-peia (-péya) {n} [Rhet] prosopopoeia 
prospicer [-spic-/-spect-] {v} 1. to look forward, to look ahead; 2. to exercise foresight
prostata (pró-) {n} [Anat] prostate (gland) 
prosterner [-stern-/-strat-] {v} to prostrate (1. to throw prostrate; 2. to reduce to submission, exhaustion, etc); prosterner se to prostrate oneself
prosthese (-óstese) {n} prosthesis (1. [Gram]; 2. [Surg]) 
prostituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} to prostitute
prot- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] proto-, prot- (first)
prote- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] prote-, proteo- (protein) 
protectionismo {n} [Econ] protectionism 
protectionista {n} [Econ] protectionist 
protective {adj} protective; systema protective [Econ] protective system 
protégé [F] {n} protégé 
proteger [-teg-/-tect-] {v} to protect
pro tempore, pro tem. [L] pro tempore, pro tem. 
Proteo {npr} [Gr Mythol] Proteus; proteo [Zool] Proteus
protestante (1) I. ppr of protestar; II. {adj} 1. protestant; 2. [Eccl] Protestant 
protestante (2) {n} 1. protestant (one who protests); 2. [Eccl] Protestant 
protestantismo {n} 1. protestantism; 2. [Eccl] Protestantism 
protesto {n} protest (1. as in "to pay under protest"; 2. [Law]) 
prothese (-ótese) {n} 1. [Surg] prosthesis; 2. artificial limb 
protocollo {n} protocol (1. [Roman Civil Law] original record kept by a notary of documents or transactions that he certifies; 2. records or minutes of a conference or congress which show officially the agreements arrived at by the negotiators; 3. diplomatic etiquette or ceremonial)
proto-martyre {n} [Eccl] protomartyr 
proto-notario {n} protonotary (1. chief notary or clerk; 2. [RCCh]) 
proto-plasma [-ma/-mat-] {n} protoplasm
prot-oxydo (-óx) {n} [Chem] protoxide 
proto-zoon (-zó-) (pl protozoa) [NL] {n} [Zool] protozoon, protozoan 
prova {n} proof (1. evidence sufficient to establish a fact; 2. test, trial; 3. [Print, Phot, etc]); poner al prova to put to the proof; a prova de bomba bombproof; prova prime galley proof; leger le provas to proofread; lectura del provas proofreading; lector del provas proofreader 
provider [-vid-/-vis-/-vist-] {v} I. to see beforehand, foresee; II. to provide (1. "to provide for a future contingency"; 2. "to provide what is needed"); provider de to provide with; provider a to provide for
provincial {adj} provincial provincial {n} [Eccl] provincial 
proxime (próx-) {adj} 1. very near, close; 2. next (as in "next week"); causa proxime [Philos] proximate cause; proximo neighbor, fellow being
prude [F]' 1. {adj} prudish; 2. {n} prude 
pruderie [F] {n} prudery 
pruinose {adj} [Bot] pruinose, velvety 
prunella {n} [Bot] prunella 
prunus [L] {n} [Bot] Prunus
prussic {adj} [Chem] prussic; acido prussic prussic acid
psalterio {n} 1. Psalter; 2. [Mus] psaltery; 3. [Anat] psalterium 
psest- {adj} [occurring in compounds] -psest (rubbed, rubbed away)
pseud- [occurring in compounds] pseud-, pseudo- (false, falsely)
pseud-esthesia (-ía) {n} [Med] pseudesthesia 
pseudo-podio {n} [Zool] pseudopodium, pseudopod 
pseudo-symmetria (-ía) {n} [Mineral] pseudosymmetry 
psittacidos (-tá-) {npl} [Zool] Psittacidae 
psittacosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol] psittacosis 
psyche {n} psyche (soul, mind); Psyche [Mythol] Psyche
psycho-metria (-ía) {n} [Psychol] psychometry 
psycho-pathia (-ía) {n} [Pathol] psychopathy
psychose {n} [Pathol] psychosis 
ptero- {n} [occurring in compounds] ptero-, pter- (feather, wing)
Ptolemeo (-éo) {nprm} [Gr Hist] Ptolemy
ptom- {n} [occurring in derivatives] ptom- (corpse)
pud- {v} [occurling in derivatives]
pudding [A] {n} pudding 
pullman [A] {n} [RR] Pullman 
pulmonaria {n} [Bot] Pulmonaria 
pulmonate {adj} [Zool] pulmonate, pulmonated 
pulmonia (-ía) {n} [Pathol] pneumonia 
pulpa {n} pulp (1. as in "pulp of a fruit"; 2. [Anat] as in "dental pulp"; 3. as in "wood pulp")
pulpitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol] pulpitis 
pulvere {n} I. dust; II. powder (1. pulverized substance; 2. [Specif: Pharm, Cosmetics]; 3. gunpowder); jectar pulvere in le oculos de un persona to throw dust in someone's eyes; reducer in pulvere to reduce to powder; ille non habe inventate le pulvere he won't set the world (or Thames) on fire
punch [A] {n} punch ("the beverage punch") 
puncta {n} point (1. sharp end of a weapon, pin, pen, etc; 2. [Geog] tapering promontory or cape; 3. salient feature of a story, epigram, joke, etc)
punctator {n} pointer; specif: [Artil] 
puncto {n} I. point (1. dot; 2. [Gram] period; 3. definite item or unit, as "salient point," "important point," "another point," etc); II. prick, stitch; puncto e virgula semicolon; puncto de interrogation question mark; puncto de exclamation exclamation point; duo punctos [Gram] colon; puncto de congelation, de ebullition, etc freezing, boiling, etc, point; le punctos cardinal the cardinal points; puncto de vista point of view; esser super le puncto de facer un cosa to be on the point of doing something; puncto de honor point of honor
punger [pung-/punct-] {v} to sting (1. to prick; 2. to pain sharply)
pupa {n} 1. (young) girl; 2. doll; 3. [Zool] pupa 
pupilla {n} pupil (1. girl under the care of a guardian; 2. [Anat])
pupillari {adj} pupillary (1. [Law]; 2. [Anat]) 
pupi-pare {adj} [Zool] pupiparous 
pure {n} [Pathol] pus
purée [F] {n} purée; purée de malos applesauce; purée de patatas mashed potatoes 
purpura (púr-) {n} I. purple (1. [Zool] Purpura; 2. purple dye or color; 3. purple garment); II. [Pathol] purpura
purpurato {n} [Chem] purpurate 
purpurina {n} [Chem] purpurin 
pus {n} [Pathol] pus 
pustula (pús-) {n} [Pathol] pustule
puteo {n} 1. well ("well of water, oil, etc"); 2. [Mineral] shaft, pit; un puteo de scientia a well of learning, fount of knowledge
putre-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to putrefy (to cause to rot)
putsch [G] {n} putsch 
pyl- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] pyl- (gate)
pylon {n} [Arch] pylon 
pyl-oro {n} [Anat] pylorus
pyr- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] pyr-, pyro- (fire)
pyramide (-rá-) {n} [Arch, Geom, etc] pyramid
Pyrene {npr} [Gr Mythol] Pyrene
Pyreneos (-né-) {nprpl} [Geog] Pyrenees 
pyridina {n} [Chem] pyridine 
pyrite {n} [Mineral] pyrite, iron pyrites, fool's gold
pyro-phore {adj} [Chem] pyrophorous 
pyro-phosphoric {adj} [Chem] pyrophosphoric 
pyro-xeno (-róx-) {n} [Mineral] pyroxene 
pyroxylina {n} [Chem] pyroxylin 
pyro-xylo {n} [Chem] pyroxyle, pyroxylin
Pythagoras (-tá-) {npr} [Gr Philos] Pythagoras
Pytho {npr} [Gr Antiq] Pytho (Delphi)
Python {npr} [Gr Mythol] Python; python [Zool] Python 
pyxide (píx-) {n} 1. small box or case; 2. [Eccl] pyx; 3. [Bot] pyxis, pyxidium 
[qua] {adv} as, in the capacity of, `qua' 
quadr- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
quadrante {n} 1. [Math, Astron] quadrant; 2. dial (face of a clock); quadrante solar sundial 
quadrar {v} I. to square (1. to give the shape of a square; 2. [Math]); II. to suit or fit to a T
quadratino {n} [Print] em quad 
quadrato {n} I. square (1. a rectangle of four equal sides; 2. [Math]); II. [Print] quad, quadrat 
quadratura {n} quadrature (1. [Math]; 2. [Astron]) 
quadri-vio {n} [Hist] quadrivium 
quadro {n} 1. frame (of a picture, etc); 2. [Cards] diamond, card of the suit of diamonds 
quadru-mane {adj} [Zool] quadrumanous 
quai [F] {n} quay, key, pier 
quaker [A] {n} Quaker, Friend
[qual-cosa] {pron} something, anything 
[qualc-un] {adj} some, any; {also:} a few 
[qualc-uno] {indef pron} someone, anyone 
qualificate I. pp of qualificar; II. {adj} 1. of quality or rank; 2. [Law] aggravated 
qualificator {n} 1. characterizer; 2. [R.C.Ch.] qualificator 
[qualque] (quálke) {adj} some, any; {also:} a few
[quam]' 1. {adv} in what manner, how; 2. {conj} as, than;
{Hence:} [quamquam] etc; [quanquam] etc; plusquampertecto etc; postquam etc 
[quam-quam] (quamquam) 1. though, although; 2. however, yet, nevertheless (quanquam) 
[quan-quam] (quánquam) 1. though, although; 2. however, yet, nevertheless (quamquam) 
{Hence:} quantitate &: quanto (1); quanto (2)-aliquanto etc; [alquanto] etc 
quantitate {n} quantity (1. amount, number; 2. [special: Math, Mus, Pros, etc])
quanto {n} quantum (1. guantity; 2. [Phys]); theoria del quantos quantum theory 
quarta {n} 1. [Mus] fourth; 2. [Fencing] carte 
quarz [G] {n} [Mineral] quartz
quarzite (-tsí-) {n} [Mineral] quartzite 
quasi-contracto {n} [Law] quasi contract 
quasi-delicto {n} [Law] quasi delict 
[quattuor] (quát-) {adj} four
{Hence:} [quem]; [quecunque] etc 
{Hence:} [esque] etc; proque etc; [porque] etc; ubique etc; [itaque] etc 
[que-cunque] (kekúnkwe, kwekúnkwe) {rel pron} whatever 
[quem] {rel pron acc} what, which, whom 
querela {n} I. complaint (1. utterance of grievance; 2. [Law]); II. quarrel (angry dispute or disagreement)
querer [quer-/quest-;-quir-/-quest-/-quisit-] {v} 1. to seek, search, look for; 2. to ask, query, question
questa {n} [Eccl] collection 
questor {n} quaestor, questor (1. [Rom Hist]; 2. [RCCh]; 3. [French, Italian, etc, Parl]) 
qui (ki, kwi) {interr pron} who, whom; de qui whose; (con, a, etc) qui (with, to, etc) whom [qui] {adv} here (hic, ci) 
[quid] {adv} why, how, wherefore [quid] rel {pron} what
[quidem] (quí-) {adv} certainly, truly; indeed, even 
quiescer [quiesc-/quiet-] {v} to become quiescent, quiesce
quietismo {n} [Relig] quietism 
[quin] why not, that not 
quina (2) {n} 1. [Lotto, Keno] winning series of five numbers; 2. [Dominoes] (a throw of) double fives 
quinic {adj} [Chem] quinic; acido quinic quinic acid 
quininismo {n} [Med] quininism, quinism, cinchonism 
quinismo {n} [Med] quinism, quininism, cinchonism 
quinoidina {n} [Chem] quinoidine 
quin-oleinia (-ína) (-ínia?) {n} [Chem] quinoline, chinoline 
quinon {n} [Chem] quinone 
quinqu- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
quinta {n} quint (1. [Mus] fifth; 2. [Cards]) 
quintan {adj} [Med] quintan
quo' I. {adv} 1. whither, where; 2. wherefore; II. {conj} so that, in order that [quo] rel {pron} who, what
[quod] rel {pron} that, what [quod] {conj} that, because, why quod erat demonstrandum, QED [Math] `quod erat demonstrandum, QED' 
[quo-modo] (quó-) {adv} 1. how, in what manner; 2. in the manner that, as (como) 
[quot] {adj} how many; as many; each, every
{Hence:} [quotiens]; quotidian etc 
quotar {v} [Stock Market] to quote
quotation {n} [Stock Market] quotation 
[quotiens] (quó-) {adv} 1. how often, how many times; 
quotiente {n} [Math] quotient 
rab- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
racemo {n} cluster, {also:} [Bot.] raceme
racia {n} [Biol.] race; de racia of good breed or stock
radar {n} [Radio] radar, radiolocator 
rader [rad-/ras-] {v} 1. to scrape, scratch; {also:} to scratch out, erase; 2. to graze, brush (against)
radiano {n} [Math.] radian 
radical {adj} radical (1. proceeding from the root; 2. reaching or affecting the root; 3. [Pol., Math., etc.])
radical {n} radical (1. [Philol.] root; 2. [Pol., Math., etc.]) 
radicante 1. ppr of radicar; 2. {adj} [Bot.] radicant 
radice (-íce) {n} I. root (1. as in "root of a plant"; 2. source, origin; 3. [Philol.]); II. radish; radice quadrate, cubic [Math.] square, cube root
radicella {n} [Bot.] rootlet, radicel 
radicula {n} [Bot.] radicle
radio (1) {n} I. ray ("ray of light, etc."); II. radius (1. [Anat.]; 2. [Math.]); III. spoke ("spoke of a wheel"); radio X x-ray
radio-conductor {n} [Elec.] radioconductor 
radio-diffunder [-fund-/-fus-] u [Radio] to broadcast
radiodiffusion {n} [Radio] broadcasting 
radiodiffusor {n} [Radio] transmitter 
radon {n} (rá-) [Chem.] radon 
raglan [A] {n} raglan 
ragout [F] {n} ragout; stew 
raid [A] {n} raid 
rail [A] {n} rail (car or railroad track)
railway [A] {n} railway 
raja [Hind.] {n} rajah 
rampante {adj} [Her.] rampant 
rana {n} [Zool.] frog
rancho [H] {n} 1. rancho (rude hut for herdsmen); 2. ranch, ranche
rango {n} rank (1. [Mil.] row, line; 2. position, grade); de alte rango of (high) rank
rani [Hind.] {n} ranee, rani 
ranides (rá-) {n} [Zooi.] Ranidae 
ranin {adj} ranine ([1. [Zool.]; 2. [Anat.]); vena ranin ranine vein 
ranina {n} [Anat.] ranine vein 
ranula {n} [Med.] ranula 
ranunculaceas {npl} [Bot.] Ranunculaceae 
ranunculacee {adj} [Bot.] ranunculaceous 
ranunculo {n} [Bot.] ranunculus
raper [rap-/rapt-] 1. to carry off (by force); 2. to ravish, delight
rare-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to rarefy (to make thinner or less dense)
rate {adj} [Law] ratified, averred
ration {n} I. reason (1. reasoning faculty; 2. as in "reason for, why," etc.); II. [Math.] ratio; III. ration; haber ration to be right; con ration rightly; ration social name (of a firm); ration de stato reason of state; a ration de (un dollar le hora) at the rate of (a dollar an hour)
rational {adj} rational (1. endowed with reason; 2. conformable to reason, reasonable; 3. based on reasoning; 4. [Math.]) rational {n} [Eccl. Hist.] rational (breastplate of the Jewish high priest) 
rationalisar {v} to rationalize (1. to bring into agreement with reason; 2. [Technol.]; 3. [Psychol.]) 
rationalisation {n} rationalization; {also:} [Technol.], [Psychol.] 
rationalismo {n} [Philos.] rationalism 
ratto {n} [Zool.] rat
ravioli {npl} [Cookery] ravioli 
rayon [A] {n} rayon 
razzia [F] {n} raid, razzia (1. foray, incursion; 2. police raid)
re (1) {n} 1. [Mus.] re; 2. [Mus.] (the note) D 
[re (2)]' 1. {n} thing, affair, matter; 2. {prep} regarding, about, of, on, concerning
re- {prefixo} [used with verbs; also in connection with verbal suffixes] re- (1. back, backwards; 2. again)
reabsorber [-sorb-/-sorpt-] {v} to reabsorb 
reactor {n} reagent; {also:} [Atomic Phys.] reactor 
readmitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} to readmit 
reager [-ag-/-act-] {v} to react; reager super to react upon; reager contra to react against
realismo {n} realism (1. [Philos.]; 2. [Art., Lit.]) 
reaperir [-per-/-pert-] {v} to open again, reopen 
reassecurar {v} 1. reassure (to restore one's confidence); 2. [Com.] to reinsure 
receder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to recede (to retreat, retire)
recenser [-cens-/-cens-] {v} to review (as in "to review a book")
recepta {n} I. [Com.] receipts; II. receipt (1. written acknowledgment of receipt; 2. recipe); 
III. [Med.] prescription 
receptaculo {n} receptacle (1. container, vessel, etc.; 2. [Bot.]) 
receptor {n} receiver (1. one who receives; {also:} [Fin., etc.] collector; 2. [Teleph., Radio, etc.] receiving apparatus) 
recessive {adj} recessive; {also:} [Biol.] 
reciper [-cip-/-cept-] {v} to receive
recipiente {adj} recipient recipiente {n} 1. [Chem.] receiver; 2. container 
recital [A] {n} [Mus.] recital 
reclamo {n} 1. [Print.] catchword; 2. advertising, publicity; facer le reclamo pro un cosa to advertise, make publicity for, something 
recluder [-clud-/-clus-] {v} to shut up, seclude
recognoscer [-gnosc-/-gnit-] {v} I. to recognize (1. to identify as known before; 2. to acknowledge the validity or existence of; {also:} to appreciate); II. to reconnoiter, make reconnaissance of
recolliger [-lig-/-lect-] {v} 1. to collect (to make a collection of); 2. to gather harvest; 3. to take in, shelter; recolliger se to recollect oneself
recomponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to recompense (to compose again, to recombine, to rearrange); recomponer un cabinetto to recompose, reshuffle, a cabinet
reconstituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} to reconstitute 
reconstruer [-stru-/-struct-] {v} to reconstruct 
record [A] {n} record (the best yet done); batter le record to beat the record 
rectal {adj} [Anat.] rectal 
rectificar {v} to rectify (1. to set right by adjustment or calculation; 2. [Chem.])
recto {n} 1. [Print.] recto; 2. [Anat.] rectum
recurrente 1. ppr of recurrer; 2. {adj} recurrent (1. returning periodically or from time to time; 2. [Anat.]) 
recurrer [-curr-/-curs-] {v} 1. to run again; 2. to resort, have recourse
recurso {n} 1. recourse; 2. [Law] appeal 
recusabile {adj} [Law] challengeable, exceptionable 
recusar {v} [Law] to reject, object to; to challenge
redactor {n} 1. redactor (one who draws up a document, speech, etc.); 2. [Journ.] editor 
redente {n} [Fortif.] redan 
rediger [-ig-/-act-] {v} 1. to draw up (a document, speech, etc.); 2. [Journ.] to edit
redimer [-im-/-empt-] {v} to redeem (1. to buy back; 2. to clear of charges, obligations, etc.; 3. to ransom, liberate; 4. [Theol.])
redingote [F] {n} frock coat 
reducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to reduce (1. to cut down, diminish; 2. [Surg.]; 3. [Chem.] to deoxidize); reducer un persona al silentio to reduce someone to silence; reducer a pulvere to reduce to dust; reducer fractiones al mesme denominator to reduce fractions to a common denominator
reduction {n} reduction (1. diminution, cutting down; 2. copy made on a smaller scale; 3. [Surg.]; 4. [Chem.]; 5. [Arith.]) 
reducto {n} 1. [Mil.] redoubt; 2. casino (building used for social meetings, gambling, etc.) 
reductor {n} reducer (1. one who reduces or cuts down; 2. [Chem.] reducing agent) 
reduplicar {v} to reduplicate (1. to redouble; 2. [Gram.]) 
reduplication {n} [Gram.] reduplication 
reeliger [-lig-/-lect-] {v} to re-elect 
refacer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} 1. to do or make again; 2. to repair, restore; refacer se to recover (one's health)
referendum [NL] {n} referendum (1. [Pol.]; 2. [Dipl.]) 
referer [-fer-/-lat-] {v} 1. to report, relate; 2. to refer (to attribute, ascribe); referer se a to refer to (1. to have recourse to for information, etc.; 2. to make an allusion or reference to; 3. to be related to, have reference to)
refic- [-fic-/-fect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
reflecter [-flect-/-flex-] {v} to reflect (1. to throw or cast back; 2. to ponder); reflecter se in to be reflected in
reflector {n} [Opt.] reflector; {also:} [Atomic Phys.] 
reflexe {adj} reflex (1. reflective; 2. [Physiol.]) 
reflexion {n} reflection, reflexion (1. [Opt.; Acous.]; 2. mental consideration, contemplation) 
reflexive {n} reflective (1. as in "reflective surface"; 2. as in "reflective person"); verbo reflexive [Gram.] reflexive verb 
reflexo {n} reflex (1. mirrored image; likeness, copy; 2. [Physiol.]) 
refluer [-flu-/-flux-] u to flow back; {also:} to ebb
reforma {n} 1. reform; 2. [Eccl. Hist.] Reformation 
reformate 1. ppr of reformar; 2. {adj} reformed; {also:} [Eccl. Hist.] Reformed 
reformation {n} reformation; {also:} [Eccl. Hist.] Reformation 
reformator {n} reformer; {also:} [Eccl. Hist.] 
refrain [F] {n} refrain (burden of a poem) 
refranger [-frang-/-fract-] {v} to refract
refrigerante 1. ppr of refrigerar; 2. {adj} refrigerant refrigerante {n} I. refrigerant (1. [Med.]; 2. substance used in refrigeration); II. refrigeratory, condenser 
refrigerativo {n} [Med.] refrigerant 
refunder [-fund-/-fus-] {v} [Metal.] to recast, refound
refusion {n} [Metal.] recast 
regentia {n} [Gov.] regency, regentship 
reger [reg-/rect-;-rig-/-rect-] {v} to govern (1. to direct, control; 2. [Gram.])
regime [F] {n} 1. regime; 2. [Med.] regimen 
regimento {n} 1. regime (system of government); 2. [Mil.] regiment
registrator {n} registerer, recorder; {also:} registrar; (apparato) registrator [Technol.] recorder 
registro {n} register (1. record of regular entries; 2. organ stop; 3. "register of a voice, an instrument"; 4. "register of a furnace, etc."; {also:} damper; 5. [Print.])
regreder [-gred-/-gress-] {v} to go or move back, backward, down, etc.
regression {n} regression; {also:} [Geom., Astron.] 
reguletto {n} [Typog.; Arch.] reglet 
regulo (ré-) {n} [Chem. & Metal.] regulus 
Reich [G] {n} Reich 
Reichstag [G] {n} Reichstag 
reimprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} to reprint 
Reims [F] {npr} Reims, Rheims 
rejic- [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
relais [F] {n} [Elec.] relay 
relative {adj} relative (1. not absolute; 2. [Gram.]); pronomine relative relative pronoun; relative a relating to, relative to
relevar {v} I. to point out, call attention to; II. to relieve (1. to bring relief to; 2. "to relieve from a duty, etc."; 3. to make stand out, bring into relief; also: [Art])
relievo {n} relief (1. [Sculp., etc.] relievo; 2. distinctness of outline due to sharp contrast); in relievo in relief; poner in relievo to set off, to bring into relief; alte relievo high relief; basse relievo low relief, bas-relief 
relinquer [-linqu-/-lict-] {v} to relinquish, leave behind; also: to abandon 
remington [A] {n} Remington (gun) 
remitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} I. to put back, restore; II. to remit (1. to transmit, send; 2. to forgive; 3. to abate, become less); III. to postpone, remit; remitter se a to rely on
remonta {n} [Mil.] remount 
remora (ré-) {n} 1. hindrance, drag; 2. [Zool.] remora, shark sucker 
remorder [-mord-/-mors-] {v} 1. to bite again; 2. to afflict, torment
remover [-mov-/-mot-] {v} to remove (to a distance)
rendez-vous [F] {n} rendezvous 
renunciar {v} to renounce (1. to give up in a complete and formal manner; 2. [Cards])
reordinar {v} 1. [Eccl.] to reordain; 2. to put in order again 
reordination {n} reordination (1. [Eccl.]; 2. a second or repeated disposition in harmonious form) 
repascer [-pasc-/-past-] {v} to pasture again 
repeller [-pell-/-puls-] {v} to repel, repulse (1. to drive back; 2. to reject)
reper [rep-/rept-] {v} to creep, crawl
repercussion {n} 1. repercussion, reverberation; 2. [Med.] (action of) repelling (humors, swellings, eruptions, etc.) 
repercussive {adj} 1. repercussive; 2. [Med.] repellent 
repercuter [-cut-/-cuss-] {v} 1. to reflect back, reverberate; 2. [Med.] to repel
repertoire [F] {n} [Theat.; etc.] repertoire, repertory 
repeter {v} 1. to repeat; 2. [Law] to claim back
replica (ré-) {n} 1. reply, answer; 2. [Art] replica 
replicamento {n} 1. (act of) folding up; 2. [Mil.] withdrawal, falling back 
replicar {v} 1. to fold up (to make smaller by folding); 2. to reply, answer; replicar se [Mil.] to fall back
reportage (-aje) {n} [Journ.] reporting 
reportamento {n} 1. (action of) carrying back; 2. [Journ.] (action of) reporting 
reporter [A] {n} reporter (journalist) 
reprehender [-hend-/-hens-] {v} to reprehend
reprender [-prend-/-pris-] {v} to take back again, retake
reprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} to repress (1. to check, restrain, control; 2. to put down by force, suppress)
reprisa {n} 1. retaking, recapture, recovery; 2. resumption, resuming; 3. [Mus.] reprise, repetition 
reprobar {v} I. to test again, try again; II. to reprove (1. to express disapprobation of; 2. to rebuke); III. [Theol.] to reprobate 
reprobate 1. pp of reprobar; 2. {adj} [Theol.] reprobate
reprobation {n} reprobation (1. disapproval, censure; 2. [Theol.]) 
reprobato {n} [Theol.] reprobate, lost soul 
reproducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to reproduce (1. to produce again; 2. to make a copy or copies of); reproducer se to reproduce, multiply
reproduction {n} reproduction (1. act of reproducing or producing again; 2. [Biol.]; 3. copy, likeness, etc.) 
reptatori {adj} [Zool.] reptant 
repudiar {v} I. to repudiate (1. [Hist.] to divorce; 2. to reject); II. [Law] to disclaim 
repudiation {n} 1. repudiation; 2. [Law] disclaimer (action of renouncing a legal claim) 
repudio {n} repudiation (1. [Hist.] divorce; 2. rejection)
repulsion {n} repulsion (1. act of repulsing; fact of being repulsed; 2. feeling of aversion; 3. [Phys.]) 
requiescat in pace!, R.I.P. [L] requiescat in pace!, R.I.P., may he rest in peace! 
requirer [-quir-/-quest-/-quisit-] {v} to require (to demand as necessary)
requisitorio {n} [Law] summation, summing-up (of the prosecuting attorney) 
rescinder [-scind-/-sciss-] {v} to rescind (1. to cut off, remove; 2. to annul, abrogate)
rescriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to write over again, rewrite
rescripto {n} rescript (1. [Hist.]; 2. [Eccl.]; 3. rewriting) 
resecar [-sec-/-sect-] {v} [Surg.] to resect
resection {n} [Surg.] resection 
reseda {n} [Bot.] mignonette, reseda; {also:} reseda (color)
resedaceas {npl} [Bot.] Resedaceae 
resedacee {adj} [Bot.] resedaceous 
reserva {n} reserve (1. part of something kept back for future use; {also:} [Mil.]; 2. reservation, restriction; 3. self-restraint) 
reservista {n} [Mil.] reservist 
reservoir [F] {n} reservoir (1. place where anything is kept in store; 2. "water reservoir") 
residentia {n} residence (1. "place of residence"; 2. [Dipl.] resident's function, office, tenure) 
residuo n1. residue, residuum; 2. [Math.] remainder 
resolvente 1. ppr of resolver; 2. [Med.] resolvent resolvente {n} [Med.] resolvent 
resolver [-solv-/-solut-] {v} to resolve (1. to disinvolve, decompose, etc.; {also:} to solve; 2. to decide, determine); resolver se a (facer un cosa) to resolve, make up one's mind to (do something); resolver un tumor to resolve a tumor; resolver un dissonantia to resolve a discord
resorber [-sorb-/-sorpt-] {v} to resorb, absorb
respicer [-spic-/-spect-] {v} 1. to look back; 2. to look after, take care of; 3. to examine carefully, verify, check
responder [-spond-/-spons-] {v} to answer (to reply); responder a (un persona, or un littera, un question, etc.) to answer (someone, or a letter, question, etc.); responder a (un cosa) to correspond to (something); responder de (un cosa) to answer, vouch for (a thing); responder pro (un persona) to answer, vouch for (a person)
responso {n} [Eccl.] responsory 
responsorio {n} [Eccl.] responsory 
ressource [F] {n} resource (reserve source of supply); ressources resources, means; un persona de ressources a resourceful person 
restaurant [F] {n} restaurant 
restituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} to restore (1. to give back, return; 2. to bring back to the former or original state)
restitutori {adj} [Law] restitutory 
resto {n} rest, remainder; specif.: [Arith.] remainder; restos remains 
restringer [-string-/-strict-]' 1. {v} to restrict, restrain; restringer se (a) to confine oneself (to)
résumé [F] {n} résumé 
resurger [-surg-/-surrect-] {v} 1. to resurge, rise again; 2. to resurrect (to bring back to life or existence); 3. to rise again (from the dead)
resurrection {n} resurrection (1. as in "the resurrection of nature in the Spring"; 2. [Theol.]) 
retabulo (-tá-) {n} [Eccl.] retable 
retemperar {v} [Metal.] to retemper 
retenaculo {n} [Bot.] retenaculum 
retener [-ten-/-tent-] {v} I. to keep, hold (back), detain, withhold, hinder, etc.; II. to retain (1. to preserve; 2. to reserve; 3. to remember); 
retention {n} I. detention; {also:} withholding; II. retention (1. reservation; 2. memory; 3. [Med.]) 
retiario {n} [Rom. Antiq.] retiarius 
retic- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
reticentia {n} 1. reticence; 2. [Rhet.] apophasis 
reticular {v} to reticulate reticular {adj} netlike, reticular, reticulated; structura reticular [Atomic Phys.] lattice structure 
reticulo {n} I. reticulum (1. net, netlike structure, membrane, etc.; 2. [Zool.] second stomach of a ruminant); II. reticule (ladies' handbag); III. [Opt.] reticle; {also:} lattice, etc.
retinitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] retinitis 
retirada {n} [Fortif.] retrenchment 
retirar {v} to withdraw, take away; retirar se I. to retire (1. to seek seclusion; 2. "to retire from business"); II. [Mil.] to retreat
retoccar {v} 1. to touch again; 2. to retouch, touch up, rework; {also:} [Photog.] to retouch
retoccator {n} [Photog.] retoucher 
retorquer [-torqu-/-tort-/-tors-] {v} 1. to turn or twist again or back; 2. to retort (an argument, etc.)
retorta {n} [Chem.] retort 
retraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} to withdraw (1. to draw or take back; 2. to retract); retraher se to withdraw, retire
retraite [F] {n} 1. retreat, withdrawal; 2. [Mil.] tattoo, (signal of) retreat 
retro {prefixo} [used mainly with verbs] retro- (back, backwards)
retroager [-ag-/-act-] {v} to retroact 
retroceder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to retrocede (1. to move backwards; 2. as in "to retrocede territory")
retrograd- [-grad-/-gress-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
retrogradar {v} to retrograde (1. to move backwards, retrogress; 2. [Astron.]) 
retrogradation {n} retrogradation; {also:} [Astron.] 
retrogression {n} retrogression, {also:} [Math., Astron.] 
retroguarda {n} [Mil.] rearguard 
retrospic- [-spic-/-spec-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
revalorisar {v} [Fin.] to revalorize 
revelar {v} 1. to reveal; 2. [Photog.] to develop
revelator {n} 1. revealer; 2. [Photog.] developer 
reveller [-vell-/-vuls-] {v} [Med.] to revulse (to divert by revulsion)
réverie [F] {n} reverie, revery; {also:} [Mus.] 
reversion {n} reversion (1. [Law]; 2. [Biol.]) 
reverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to turn, turn round, reverse
revider [-vid-/-vis-/-vist-] {v} 1. to see (someone or something) again; 2. to review (to inspect or examine again); {also:} to revise
revindication {n} [Law] reclaim, revendication 
revista {n} review (1. act of looking over or re-examining something; {also:} [Mil.]; 2. periodical containing critical articles; 3. [Theat.] revue); passar in revista to pass in review 
revolute {adj} [Bot.] revolute 
revolution {n} revolution (1. rotation; 2. [Pol.])
revolver [A] {n} revolver (pistol with a cylinder) revolver [-volv-/-volut-/-volt-] {v} to revolve (1. to cause to revolve or rotate; 2. to turn over and over in the mind)
revulsion {n} [Med.] revulsion 
revulsive {adj} [Med.] revulsive 
rhachis (rá-) {n} [Anat.; Bot.; etc.] rachis, spine
rhachitic {adj} [Med.] rickety, rachitic 
rhachitis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] rickets, rachitis 
-rhag [occurring in derivatives and compouunds]
-rhagia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds]] -rhage, - rhagia (bursting forth) 
rhapsodia (-ía) {n} rhapsody (1. [Gr. Antiq.]; 2. literary miscellany; 3. [Mus.]) 
rhapsodista {n} rhapsodist (1. [Gr. Antiq.]; 2. one who makes rhapsodies) 
rhaps-odo {n} [Gr. Antiq.] rhapsode
rheo- {n} [occurring in compounds] rheo- (current; electric current)
rheo-metro (-ó-) {n} [Elec.] rheometer 
rheo-phoro (-óforo) {n} [Elec.] rheophore 
rheo-tomo (-ó-) {n} [Elec.] rheotome, interrupter 
rhetic {adj} Rhaetic (1. Rhaetian, pertaining to Rhaetia; 2. [Geol.]) 
rhetico {n} [Geol.] Rhaetic 
rheuma [-ma/-mat-] {n} catarrh, cold, rheum
rheumatismo {n} [Med.] rheumatism 
rhin- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] rhino-, rhin- (nose)
rhin-algia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] rhinalgia 
rhinitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] rhinitis 
rhino-plastia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] rhinoplasty
rhinoplastic {adj} [Surg.] rhinoplastic 
rhino-rrhea (-réa) {n} [Pathol.] rhinorrhea 
rhiz- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] -(r)rhiza, rhizo-, rhiz- (root)
rhizoide {adj} [Bot.; Zool.] rhizoid 
rhizo-pode (-ópode) {adj} [Zool.] rhizopod
rhizopodo (-ópodo) {n} [Zool.] rhizopod 
Rhode-Island [A] {npr} Rhode Island 
rhodic {adj} [Chem.] rhodic 
rhodium (ró-) {n} [Chem.] rhodium
rhodo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] rhod-, rhodo- (rose, rose color)
rhodo-dendro {n} [Bot.] rhododendron 
rhodonite {n} [Mineral.] rhodonite 
Rhodos (ró-) {npr} [Geog.] Rhodes; Colosso de Rhodos Colossus of Rhodes
rhombo {n} 1. [Geom.] rhombus; 2. [Ichthyol.] turbot
rhyncho- {n} [occurring in compounds] rhyncho-, -rhynch- (snout; beak)
rider [rid-/ris-] {v} to laugh; rider (se) de to laugh at, make fun of
rig- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
rigaudon [F] {n} [Dancing] rigadoon 
rigor {n} rigor (1. rigidity, stiffness; 2. strictness, harshness; 3. [Med., Physiol.])
rima {n} [Pros.] rhyme
roast beef [A] {n} roast beef 
robore {n} 1. [Bot.] British or red oak; 2. strength
robot [Cz.] {n} robot 
roc {n} [Chess] rook, castle 
roder [rod-/ros-] {v} to gnaw
Rodomonte {npr} [boastful character in a work by Ariosto]; rodomonte boaster, bragger, rodomont
rogation {n} [Rom. Law] rogation; rogationes [Eccl.] rogations; septimana del rogationes Rogation week 
rogatori {adj} [Law] rogatory 
rolamento {n} 1. (act of) rolling; 2. [Naut.] roll (continued motion from side to side) 
rolar {v} to roll (1. as in "to roll a ball along the ground"; 2. to be rolling; 3. [Naut.] to sway from one side to the other); le tambur rola the drum rolls
Romagna [I] {npr} Romagna (former province of Italy)
romance {n} 1. [Philol.] Romance; 2. [Lit., Mus.] romance; {also:} ballad; 3. [Lit.] novel
romancero (2) [H] {n} romancero (a collection of ballads) 
romanic {adj} 1. Romanic; 2. [Arch.] Romanesque 
ronda {n} [Mil., etc.] round(s)
rondeau [F] {n} rondeau (1. [Pros ]; 2. [Mus.]) 
Röntgen, Wilhelm Konrad {npr} [1845-1923; German physicist]; radios Röntgen Roentgen rays, x-rays
röntgen {n} [Phys.] roentgen (international unit of quantity of x-rays) 
rosa {n} rose (1. rose flower; {also:} plant; 2. "rose color"; 3. [Arch.] rosette; {also:} rosace, rose window; 4. [Pathol.] erysipelas; 5. "rose diamond"); rosa del ventos compass card; rosa nautic mariner's compass
rosaceas {npl} [Bot.] Rosaceae 
rosacee {adj} [Bot.] rosaceous 
rosario {n} 1. rosebush, rose; 2. [Eccl.] rosary 
roseina (-í-) {n} [Chem.] rosaniline; {also:} fuchsin 
roseola (-sé-) {n} [Pathol.] roseola, rose rash 
rosetta {n} rosette; {also:} [Arch.] 
rostimento {n} [Cookery] roasting, broiling, grilling, etc. 
rostir {v} [Cookery] to roast, broil, grill, etc.
rostro {n} 1. beak, bill; 2. [Rom. Antiq.] rostrum (curved end of a ship's prow); rostros [Rom. Antiq.] rostrum (platform in the Forum)
rota {n} I. wheel (1. as in "wheel of a car"; 2. as in "to break on the wheel"); II. [R.C.Ch.] rota
rotalia {n} [Zool.] rotalia 
Rotary [A] {n} Rotary; Rotary Club Rotary Club; Rotary International Rotary International
rotator {n} rotator (1. that which rotates; 2. [Anat.]); rotatores [Zool.] Rotatoria, Rotifera 
rotifero (-tí-) {n} [Zool.] rotifer (one of the Rotifera) 
rotisserie [F] {n} rotisserie, grillroom 
rotor [A] {n} [Mach.] rotor 
rotunda {n} [Arch.] rotunda 
rouge [F] {n} rouge, paint 
roulette [F] {n} (game of) roulette 
route [F] {n} route (way taken in getting from starting point to destination) 
routine [F] {n} routine
-rrhea (-réa) [occurring in compounds] -rrhoea, -rrhea (flow; discharge)
-rrho- [occurring in compounds] -rrho- (fllowing)
rube-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} [Med.] to produce irritation of the skin
rubefaciente {adj} [Med.] rubefacient 
rubefaction {n} [Med.] rubefaction 
rubeola (-bé-) {n} [Med.] measles 
rubiaceas {npl} [Bot.] Rubiaceae 
rubidium (-bí-) {n} [Chem.] rubidium 
rublo {n} [Monet.] ruble 
rubrica (-íca) {n} 1. red ocher, ruddle; 2. [Eccl., Law] rubric
rug- [rug-/ruct-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
rum [A] {n} rum 
rumper [rump-/rupt-] {v} to break (1. to make come apart or to pieces; 2. to put an end to; 3. to come apart or to pieces); rumper se le capite to rack one's brains; rumper con un persona to break with someone; rumper le silentio to break silence
ruptura {n} rupture, breaking; ruptura de pneu [Motoring] blowout 
rusticar {v} to rusticate (1. to reside in the country; 2. [Masonry]) 
rustication {n} rustication (1. living in the country; 2. [Masonry]) 
ruthenic (2) {adj} [Chem.] ruthenic 
ruthenium (-té-) {n} [Chem.] ruthenium
rutilo (rú) {n} [Mineral.] rutile 
Sabino {nprm} [Rom. Hist.] Sabinus 
saboteur [F] {n} saboteur 
saccharato {n} [Chem.] saccharate 
saccharina {n} [Chem.] saccharin 
saccharosa {n} [Chem.] saccharose 
sacco (1) {n} 1. sack, bag; 2. [Anat., Bot., Zool.] sac; sacco de terra sandbag; sacco lacrimal tearpit, tear sac; sacco a mano handbag
sacramentario {n} [R.C.Ch.] Sacramentary 
sacramento {n} [Eccl.] sacrament
Sade, Donatien Alphonse Fran‡ois, Marquis de {npr} [1740-1814; French writer]
[saepe] (sái-) {adv} often, frequently 
sag- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
sagittal {adj} sagittal (1. of or like an arrow; 2. [Anat.]) 
sagittaria {n} [Bot.] Sagittaria 
sagittario {n} archer, bowman; Sagittario [Astron.] Sagittarius, Archer 
saison [F] {n} season (as in "the social season") 
sal {n} salt (1. common salt; 2. [Chem.])
salamandra {n} salamander (1. fire spirit; 2. [Zool.]) 
saldar {v} [Com.] to balance, settle 
saldo [I] {n} [Com.] (cash) balance, settlement
salicina {n} [Chem.] salicin 
salicineas {npl} [Bot.] Salicaceae 
salicinee {adj} [Bot.] salicaceous 
salicyl {n} [Chem.] salicyl
salicylato {n} [Chem.] salicylate 
salicylic {adj} [Chem.] salicylic 
salicylol {n} [Chem.] salicylol 
salicylose {adj} [Chem.] salicylous 
salienie {n} [Fortif.] salient 
salificabile {adj} [Chem.] salifiable 
salification {n} [Chem.] salification 
salir [sal-/salt-] {v} 1. to jump, leap, bound; 2. to be salient
salmonide {adj} [Zool.] salmonid 
salmonidos (-ídos) {npl} [Zool.] Salmonidae 
Salomon {npr} Solomon; templo de Salomon Solomon's tremple; sigillo de Salomon 1. Solomon's seal (six-pointed star consisting of two interlaced triangles); 2. [Bot.] Solomon's-seal; Insulas Salomon Solomon Islands
salti-grade (-í-) {adj} [Zool.] saltigrade 
salva {n} 1. [Mil.] salvo; 2. volley (as in "to fire a volley"); tirar un salva to fire or discharge a volley 
salvia {n} 1. [Bot.] Salvia; 2. [Bot.] sage (half-shrubby mint) 
samovar [R] {n} samovar 
samum [Ar.] {n} simoon 
samurai [J] {n} samurai 
sancir [sanc-/sanct-] {v} to establish, confirm, sanction
sanction {n} sanction (1. solemn or ceremonious ratification; 2. [Law]; 3. approbation, assent) 
sanctum sanctorum [L] sanctum sanctorum, holy of holies 
sandwich [A] {n} sandwich 
sangui-sorba {n} [Bot.] sanguisorba 
sangui-suga {n} [Zool.] leech, bloodsucker 
sanicula {n} [Bot.] sanicle 
saponaria {n} [Bot.] Fuller's herb, bouncing Bet, soapwort 
saponina {n} [Chem.] saponin 
sappa {n} [Mil.] sap
sapphirina {n} [Mineral.] sapphirine 
sapphiro {n} [Mineral.] sapphire
sapr- {adj} [occurring in compounds]
sapro-phyto (-óphyto) {n} [Biol.] saprophyte 
sarcir [sarc-/sart-] {v} to mend, repair; {also:} to patch; to darn
sardina {n} [Ichthyol.] sardine
satin [F] {n} 1. satin; 2. sateen
satis-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to satisfy
satisfactori {adj} satisfactory; {also:} [Theol.] 
saturnales {npl} [Rom. Relig.] Saturnalia 
saturnia {n} [Zool.] Saturnia 
saturnin {adj} saturnine (1. heavy gloomy; 2: [Med.] 
Saturno {npr} Saturn (1. [Rom. Relig.]; 2. [Astron.]; 3. [Alchem.] lead)
satyro (sá-) {n} satyr (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Entom.]) 
sauce [F] {n} sauce, gravy
sauerkraut [G] {n} sauerkraut 
sauté [F] {adj} [Cooking] sauté 
Sax, Antoine Joseph {npr} [1814-1894; Belgian maker and inventor of musical instruments]
sax-cornetta [Mus.] saxcornet 
sax-corno {n} [Mus.] saxhorn 
sax-horn {n} [Mus.] saxhorn 
saxicola (-í-) {n} [Ornith.] Saxicola 
saxi-cole (-í-) {adj} [Bot., Zool.] saxicolous, saxicoline (growing on, or inhabiting rocks)
saxifraga (-í-) {n} [Bot.] saxifrage 
saxifragaceas {npl} [Bot.] Saxifragaceae 
saxifragacee {adj} [Bot.] saxifragaceous 
Saxonia {n} pr Saxony (1. [Anc. Hist.] land of the Saxons; 2. former Kingdom of Saxony; 3. Prussian Saxony) 
sax-tuba {n} [Mus.] saxtuba, bass saxhorn 
scabello {n} 1. stool; {also:} footstool; 2. [Rom. Antiq.] scabellum 
scabiosa {n} [Bot.] scabious 
scala {n} 1. ladder; II. staircase; III. scale (1. [Mus.]; 2. as in "scale of a thermometer, a map, etc."); IV. port of call; scala mobile 1. escalator, moving staircase; 2. sliding scale; reducer (augmentar) secundo le scala to scale down (up)
scalada {n} [Mil.] escalade 
scalar {v} [Mil.] to scale 
scalia {n} I. scale (1. [Zool., Bot., Med., etc.]; 2. [Metal.]); 
II. [Zool., Bot.] shell; {also:} husk, hull, etc.
scalon {n} 1. rung, step; 2. [Mil.] echelon
scander [scand-/scans-;-scend-/-scens-] {v} 1. to climb; 2. to scan ("to scan verse")
scandium (scán-) {n} [Chem.] scandium 
scansion {n} [Metrics] scansion 
scapulario {n} [Eccl.] scapular (1. a sleeveless croak; 2. a badge of membership in certain orders, consisting of two pieces of cloth and worn under the clothing) 
scapulo-humeral {adj} [Anat.] scapulohumeral 
scarabeo (-éo) {n} I. scarabaeus (1. [Entom.]; 2. [Egyptol.] scarab); II. [Entom.] beetle 
scarpa {n} 1. shoe; 2. slope, scarp (face of a hill, etc.); 3. [Mil.] scarp, escarp
scarpamento {n} [Mil.] escarpment 
scarpar {v} 1. to slope (to cause to slope); 2. [Mil.] to escarp 
scel-algia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] scelalgia, pain in the legs 
sceler- {n} [occurring in derivatives]
scelides {npl} [Zool.] scelides, hind legs 
scelo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] scelo-, scel- (leg)
sceno-pegia (-ía) {n} [Jewish Relig.] Sukkoth, Feast of Tabernacles 
sceptico {n} 1. skeptic, sceptic; 2. [Philos.] Skeptic, Sceptic 
schema [-ma/-mat-] {n} I. schema; II. scheme (1. as in "the metrical scheme of a sonnet"; 2. plan in tabulated form)
scherzo [I] {n} scherzo 
schisma [-ma/-mat-] {n} schism (1. division, separation; 2. [Eccl.])
schisto {n} [Petrography] schist
schistose {adj} [Petrography] schistose, schistous 
schizo- [occurring in compounds] schizo- (split)
schizo-phrenia (-ía) {n} [Psychiatry] schizophrenia
schizopodo (-ópodo) {n} [Zool.] schizopod 
schizzo [I] {n} [Lit., Art] sketch
schooner [A] {n} [Naut.] schooner 
schottisch [G] {n} [Dancing] schottische 
scia- {n} [occurring in compounds] scia- (shadow)
sciatica {n} [Med.] sciatica 
scinder [scind-/sciss-] {v} to split
Scipion {npr} [Rom. Hist.] Scipio 
scir {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
scissi-pare {adj} [Biol.] scissiparous
scissiparitate {n} [Biol.] scissiparity, schizogenesis 
scler-antho {n} [Bot.] scleranth; Scleranthus 
scler-enchyma (-én-) {n} sclerenchyma (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Zool.]) 
sclero- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] sclero-, scler- (1. hard; 2. to harden)
scleroma {n} [Med.] scleroma 
scler-ophthalmia (-ía) {n} [Pathol.] sclerophthalmia 
sclerose {adj} [Biol., Med.] sclerous (hard, indurated) 
sclerosis (-ósis) {n} [Med., Bot.] sclerosis (hardening, induration) 
sclerotica {n} [Anat., Zool.] sclerotic (sclerotic coat of the eye) 
-scop- [occurring in derivatives]
-scopia (-ía) [occurring in compoundz] -sccopy (examination, observation)
-scopic [occurring in compounds] -scopic ((seeing)
-scopio {n} [occurring in compounds] -scoppe (instrument for watching, ohserving, examining, etc.)
scopo {n} 1. target, mark; 2. object, aim -scopo {n} [occurring in compounds] 1. -scope (as in "horoscope"); 2. -scopist (as in "cranioscopist")
scorbuto {n} [Pathol.] scurvy, scorbutus
scoria {n} scoria (I. [Metal.] slag, dross; 2. [Geol.] slaggy lava)
scorpion {n} [Zool.] scorpion; Scorpion [Astron.] Scorpio, Scorpion
scorpionide {n} [Zool.] scorpionid; scorpionides Scorpionidae 
scriba {n} scribe (I. [Jewish Hist.]; 2. copyist) 
scriber [scrib-/script-] {v} to write
scriptura {n} 1. writing, handwriting, script; 2. [Law, Com., etc.] paper, document etc.; 3. [Relig.] Scripture
scriptural {adj} [Eccl.] scriptural 
scrofula (scró-) {n} [Pathol.] scrofula
scrofulosis (-ósis) {n} [Med.] scrofulosis 
scrupulo (scrú-) {n} scruple (1. [Pharm.]; 2. as in "conscientious scruples")
sculper [sculp-/sculpt-] {v} to sculpture (to carve, cut, grave, chisel, etc.)
scutellaria {n} [Bot.] Scutellaria 
-sec [occurring in compounds]
secale {n} [Bot.] rye; pan de secale rye bread 
secante {n} [Geom.] secant 
secar [sec-/sect-] {v} to cut (to divide, sever or reduce by cutting)
secerner [-cern-/-cret-] {v} 1. to separate; 2. [Physiol.] to secern
secreta {n} [Eccl.] secret, secreta 
secretar {v} [Physiol. & [Biol.] to secrete 
secretion {n} [Physiol. & Biol.] secretion 
secretori {adj} [Physiol.] secretory 
section {n} I. (act of) cutting; {also:} [Surg.] section; II. section (1. separation by cutting; 2. portion, division, subdivision; {also:} [Nat. Hist., Mil., etc.]; 3. [Geom., Drawing, etc.]); section transverse crosssection
sector {n} sector (1. [Geom.]; 2. [Mil.]) 
[secun] {prep} 1. (following) after; 2. along, by; 3. according to (secundo) 
secunda {n} second (1. 1/60 of a minute; 2. 1/3600 of a degree of an angle; 3. [Mus.]) 
sedation {n} [Med.] sedation 
sedative {adj} sedative; {also:} [Med.] 
sedativo {n} [Med.] sedative 
sede {n} (1. accommodation for sitting; 2. principal place where anything takes place or is carried on); II. [Eccl.] see; sancte sede Holy See, Apostolic See 
seder [sed-/-sess-;-sid-/-sess-] {v} to sit (1. to be sitting or seated; 2. as in "to sit in court, in council, etc."; 3. to fit); esser sedite to sit, be sitting or seated; seder se to seat oneself, sit down
sedimento {n} sediment (1. lees, dregs; 2. [Geol.])
seducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} to seduce
segmento {n} [Geom.] segment
selection {n} selection; selection natural [Biol.] natural selection 
selen- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] seleno-, selen- (moon) - 
Selena [Gr. Relig.] Selene
seleniato {n} [Chem.] selenate 
selenic {adj} [Chem.] selenic 
seleniose {adj} [Chem.] selenious 
selenite {n} [Mineral.] selenite 
selenito {n} [Chem.] selenite 
selenium (-lé-) {n} [Chem.] selenium
seliger [-lig-/-lect-] {v} to select
sema- [-ma/-mat-] {n} [occurring in compounds] sema- (sign, signal)
semantica {n} [Philol.] semantics, semasiology 
semasi- {n} [occurring in compounds] semasi- (signification)
semasiologia (-ía) {n} [Philol.] semasiology, semantics 
semeio- {n} [occurring in compounds] semeio (sign)
semeio-logia (-ía) {n} [Med.] semeiology
semeiogic {adj} [Med.] semeiotic, semeiologic 
semeiotica {n} [Med.] semeiotics, semeiologic 
[semel] {adv} 1. once; 2. firstly 
semi- [occurring in compounds] semi- (half)
semi-breve {n} [Mus.] semibreve 
semicircular {adj} semicircular; canales semicircular [Anat., Zool.] semicircular canals 
semi-circumferentia {n} [Geom.] semicircumference 
semi-consonante {n} [Phonet.] semiconsonant 
semi-diametro (-ámetro) {n} [Math.] semidiameter 
semi-duple {adj} semidouble (1. [Liturgy]; 2. [Bot.]) 
semi-flosculo (-flós-)n [Bot.] semifloscule, semifloret
semiflosculose {adj} [Bot.] semifloscular, semiflosculose, semiflosculous 
semi-lunar {adj} [Anat., Biol.] semilunar semi-lunar {n} [Anat.] semilunar (bone), lunatum 
seminario {n} 1. [Hort.] seedbed; nursery; 2. (institution for the training of candidates for the priesthood, ministry, etc.) seminary, seminar, etc.
semi-pelagian {adj} [Theol.] Semi-Pelagian
semipelagianismo {n} [Theol.] Semi-Pelagianism 
semipelagiano {n} [Theol.] Semi-Pelagian 
semi-prova {n} [Law] semiproof 
semita (2) (sé-) {n} 1. path; 2. [Zool.] semita, fasciole
semital {adj} [Zool.] semital 
semi-tono {n} [Mus.] semitone, halftone 
[sempre] {adv} always (semper) 
sen- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
senato-consulto {n} [Rom. Hist.] `senatus consultum', senatusconsult 
senioria (-ía) {n} 1. [Hist.] seigniory; 2. lordship; {also:} as in "your lordship" 
seniorial {adj} [Hist.] seignorial 
sensualismo {n} sensualism (1. addiction to sensual indulgence; 2. [Philos.] sensationalism) 
sensualista {n} [Philos.] sensualist, sensationalist 
sententia {n} 1. [Law] sentence; 2. (sententious) saying, aphorism
sententiar {v} [Law] to sentence 
sentir [sent-/sens-] {v} to feel (something); sentir se (ben, mal, etc.) to feel (well, ill, etc.)
sepsis (sép-) {n} [Med.] sepsis
septem-viro (-tém-) {n} [Rom. Antiq.] septemvir
septentrion {n} [Astron.] Septentrion, the Dipper
septic-emia (-ía) {n} [Med.] septicemia, septicaemia
septima (sép-) {n} [Mus.] seventh 
sequentia {n} sequence (1. "sequence of things, events, etc."; 2. [Eccl.]) 
sequer [sequ-/secut-] {v} to follow
sequestrar {v} 1. [Law] to sequester; 2. to confine illegally, put under illegal restraint 
sequestration {n} 1. [Law] sequestration (of goods); 2. illegal confinement or restraint 
sequestro {n} 1. [Law] sequestration; 2. [Med.] sequestrum
[ser] {v} to be (esser)
{Hence:} [sera]; [serea] 
ser- [ser-/sert-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
[sera] (-rá) fut of ser will be, shall be 
[serea] (-éa) cond of ser would be, should be 
sergente (-j-) {n} [Mil.] sergeant 
serie {n} series; {also:} [Elec.]; in serie in series
[sero] {adv} late 
serpentaria {n} 1. [Bot.] serpentaria, snakeroot; 2. serpent eater, secretary bird 
serpente {n} snake, serpent; Serpente [Astron.] Serpent
serpentino {n} I. serpentine (1. [Hist., Ordn.]; 2. [Mineral.]; 3. coil of a still); II. paper streamer, serpentin 
serpigine {n} [Pathol.] serpigo; {also:} ringworm
serratula {n} [Bot.] sawwort 
serviente {n} 1. servant; 2. [Mil.] gunner 
servitude {n} 1. servitude (slavery, bondage); 2. [Law] easement 
sesqui- {adv} [occurring in compounds] sesqui- (more by one half)
sesquialtera (-ál) {n} [Mus.] sesquialtera 
sesqui-oxydo (-óx-) {n} [Chem.] sesquioxide 
sesqui-ped- {n} [occurring in derivatives] sesquiped- (foot and a half)
sessile {adj} [Bot.] sessile 
seton {n} [Surg.] seton 
setter [A] {n} [Dogs] setter 
Sèvres [F] {npr} Sèvres; sèvres Sèvres (porcelain) 
sexta {n} 1. [Eccl.] Sext; 2. [Mus.] sixth 
sextetto {n} [Mus.] sextet 
shampooing [A] {n} shampooing, shampoo 
shilling [A] {n} shilling 
shocking! [A] shocking! 
shogun [J] {n} shogun 
shophar [Heb.] {n} shofar, shophar 
shrapnel [A] {n} shrapnel 
shunt [A] {n} [Elec.] shunt 
{Hence:} si-nominate etc.; [assi] etc. 
{Hence:} [sinon] etc.; [nisi] etc.; [etsi] etc. 
si {n} 1. [Mus.] ti, si; 2. [Mus.] (the note) B 
[sia] pr subj of esser be, may be, let there be; sia ... sia ... be (it) ... or be (it ...; whether ... or ... 
sialagogo {n} [Med.] sialagogue 
sialo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] sialo-, sial- (saliva)
sibilante 1. ppr of sibilar; 2. {adj} sibilant sibilante {n} [Phonet.] sibilant 
sibylla {n} [Gr. and Rom. Mythol.] sibyl
[sic] {adv} 1. thus, so; 2. yes (si)
sicilian {adj} Sicilian; Vesperas Sicilian [Hist.] Sicilian Vespers 
siciliana {n} [Dancing] Siciliana 
[sic-ut] (sí-) {adv} so as, just as, as 
sider- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
sideral {adj} [Astron.] sidereal 
siderite {n} [Mineral.] siderite (native ferrous carbonate) 
sidero- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] sidero-, sider- (iron)
signatura {n} signature (1. act of signing one's name; 2. [Print.]) 
silentiario {n} [Hist.; Rel.] silentiary 
silentiator {n} [Technol.] silencer 
silhouette [F] {n} silhouette
silicosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] silicosis 
silicula {n} [Bot.] silicle silicula 
siliculose {adj} [Bot.] siliculose 
siliqua (sí-) {n} [Bot.] pod; silique
siliquose {adj} [Bot.] siliquose 
silo [H] {n} silo 
siluro {n} 1. [Zool.] silurus, sheatfish; 2. [Zool.] Silurus 
silvanite {n} [Mineral.] sylvanite 
Silvano {npr} [Mythol.] Silvanus 
sim- [occurring in compounds]
simile {n} [Rhet.] simile 
similitude {n} 1. likeness, resemblance, similitude; 2. [Rhet.] simile; similitude (de triangulos) similarity (of triangles) 
Sin- {npr} [occurrmg in compounds] Sin-, Sino- (China)
sin- [-sin-/sit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
sincipital {adj} [Anat.] sincipital 
sin-cipite (-cíp-) {n} [Anat.] sinciput
sine die [L] sine die 
sine qua non [L] sine qua non 
singular {adj} singular (1. relating to a single person or thing; 2. unusual, uncommon, strange, etc.); (numero) singular [Gram.] singular (number) 
sinistr-orse {adj} [Bot.] sinistrorse 
sinn fein [Ir.] {n} Sinn Fein 
sino {n} 1. bosom; 2. womb; 3. [Anat.] sinus; 4. [Math.] sine; sinos breasts; in le sino del familia in the bosom of the family
[si-non] {conj} otherwise, else; except, save, if not, unless (si non) 
sinuate {adj} [Bot.] sinuate, sinuated 
sinus (si-) {n} 1. [Math.] sine; 2. [Anat.] sinus
sinusitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] sinusitis, sinus trouble 
sinusoidal {adj} [Math.] sinusoidal 
sinusoide {n} [Math.] sinusoid 
sionita {n} [Eccl. Hist.] Ronsdorfer, Zionite 
siphon {n} siphon (1. bent tube for transferring a liquid; 2. siphon bottle; 3. [Zool.])
siphono-phoro (-nó-) {n} [Zool.] siphonophore 
siphono-stome (-nó-) {adj} [Zoo].] siphonostomatous, siphonostomous 
sirena {n} siren (1. [Mythol.]; 2. as in "the ship's siren")
sirenios {npl} [Zool.] Sirenia 
-sister {v} [occurring in compounds]
sistro {n} [Antiq.] sistrum 
sito- {n} [occurring in compounds] sito-, sit- (food)
sito-mania (-ía) {n} [Psychol.] sitomania 
sito-phobia (-ía) {n} [Psychol.] sitophobia 
[sive] {conj} or if, or; sive ... sive ... if ... or if 
skeletic {adj} I. [Anat.] skeletal; II. skeleton (1. as in "skeleton crew"; 2. emaciated) 
skeleto (ské-) {n} skeleton (1. [Anat.]; 2. framework (of a house, ship, etc.); 3. outline, sketch)
ski [Nor.] {n} ski
skunk [A] {n} skunk (1. [Zool.]; 2. fur of the skunk) 
sleeping-car [A] {n} [R.R.] sleeping car 
slogan [A] {n} slogan 
sloop [A] {n} [Naut.] sloop 
smaragdite {n} [Mineral.] smaragdite 
smoking [A] {n} tuxedo, dinner jacket or coat 
snob [A] {n} snob
[so] pr 1me pers sing of esser (I) am so- {v} [occurring in compounds] so-, sozo- (to save)
socco {n} [Gr. & Rom. Theat.] sock
soirée [F] {n} (evening) party 
soja (sóya) {n} [Bot.] soy, soybean, soya 
sol (1) {n} 1. [Mus.] sol; 2. [Mus.] (the note) G
solanaceas {npl} [Bot.] Solanaceae 
solano {n} [Bot.] nightshade
solar {adj} solar -solar {v} [occurring in compounds]
soldo {n} 1. [Fin.] sou; 2. (soldier's) pay
solea {n} 1. sole (of a shoe, etc.); 2. [Zool.] sole
solfeggiar (-fedjár) {v} [Mus.] to sol-fa, practice solfeggios 
solfeggio [I] {n} [Mus.] solfeggio (exercise in scales, using sol-fa syllables)
soli-pede (-í-) {adj} [Zool.] soliped soli-pede (-í-) {n} [Zool.] soliped 
sol-misar {v} [Mus.] to sol-fa, practice solfeggios
solmisation {n} [Mus.] solmization (1. sol-fa notation; 2. solfeggio) 
sol-stitio {n} [Astrom] solstice
solvente {adj} solvent (1. able to dissolve; 2. [Com.]) solvente {n} [Chem.] solvent 
solventia {n} [Com.] solvency 
solver [solv-/solut-] {v} to resolve, dissolve; {also:} to solve
soma (1) [-ma/-mat-] {n} [Biol.] soma
soma (2) {n} [Hindu Relig.] soma 
somato-logia [-ía] {n} somatology
[somos] (só-) pr 1me pers pl of esser (we) are 
[son] pr pl of esser are 
sonante 1. ppr of sonar; 2. {adj} sonant; {also:} [Phonet.] 
sonda {n} 1. [Naut.] lead, plummet; 2. [Surg.] sound, probe; 3. [Mining] borer, drill
sondage (-aje) {n} I. sounding (1. [Naut.]; 2. probing; 3. [Surg.]); II. [Mining] boring, drilling; turre de sondage derrick (as in "oil derrick") 
sondar {v} I. to sound (1. [Naut.]; 2. to probe; 3. [Surg.]); II. [Mining] to bore, drill 
sondator {n} 1. [Naut.] leadsman; 2. [Naut.] sounder, sounding apparatus; 3. [Mining] borer, driller 
soph- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] soph- (wise, learned)
sophis- {v} [occurring in derivatives] 
sophista {n} 1. [Gr. Philos.] Sophist; 2. sophist; {also:} attrib 
soprano [I] {n} soprano
sorber [sorb-/sorpt-] {v} to sup, sip; to drink down, swallow
soror {n} sister; {also:} [Eccl.]; soror affin sister-in-law
sortita {n} 1. [Mil.] sortie, sally; 2. [Clothing] wrap, robe, etc.; sortita de banio bathrobe 
S O S [A] {n} [Naut.] S O S 
soufflé [F] {n} soufflé 
souper [F] {n} supper
souvenir [F] {n} souvenir 
[sovente] {adv} repeatedly, frequently, often; from time to time (subinde) 
soviet [R] {n} soviet
spada {n} 1. sword; 2. [Cards] spade; pisce spada swordfish
spaghetti [I] {npl} spaghetti 
sparger [sparg-/spars-;-sperg-/-spers-] {v} to sprinkle
spasmo {n} [Med.] spasm
spasmodic {adj} [Med.] spasmodic 
spastic {adj} [Med.] spastic 
spatha {n} [Bot.] spathe
spathacee {adj} [Bot.] spathaceous 
spatula (spá-) {n} 1. [Anat.l shoulder; 2. spatula; 3. [Zool.] spoonbill 
spec- [spec-/spect-;-spic-/-spect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
specie (1) {n} I. species (1. kind, sort; 2. group, class; especially: [Bot., Zool.]; 3. [Eccl.]); II. specie; in specie in specie
specific {adj} specific (1. special, definite; 2. [Bot., Zool.]); peso specific specific gravity; remedio specific specific remedy
specimen [L] {n} specimen 
spectaculo {n} I. spectacle (1. sight; 2. public show or display); II. [Theat.] play, show 
specular {adj} specular; {also:} [Med.] specular {v} to speculate (1. to engage in thought or reflection; 2. [Com.]); specular super 1. to speculate on or about; 2. to speculate in
speculation {n} speculation (1. thought, reflection; 2. [Com.]) 
speech [A] {n} speech (public talk) 
sperma [-ma/-mat-] {n} sperm
spermato-zoon (-zó-) {n} [Zool.] spermatozoon 
sphera {n} sphere (1. [Geom., Astron.]; 2. as in "sphere of action"); sphera celeste celestial sphere; sphera armillar armillary sphere
spher-ometro (-ómetro) {n} [Phys.] spherometer 
sphinge {n} sphinx (1. [Archaeol.]; 2. [Entom.]) 
spicifere {adj} [Bot.] spiciferous, bearing ears (of grain) 
spicula {n} [Bot.] spikelet, spicule 
spiculate {adj} [Bot.] spiculate 
spinal {adj} [Anat.] spinal 
spinetta {n} [Mus.] spinet 
spira {n} 1. whorl (of a spiral); 2. [Geom.] spiral; {also:} coil, etc.
spirante {adj/n} [Phonet.] spirant 
spiration {n} [Theol.] spiration 
spiritualismo {n} [Philos., Relig.] spiritualism 
spiritualista {n} [Philos., Relig.] spiritualist 
spiro-cheta {n} [Bacteriol.] spirochete 
splen {n} [Anat.] spleen, milt
splenic {adj} [Anat.] splenic 
splenitis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] splenitis 
spondaic (-áic) {adj} [Pros.] spondaic, spondaical 
spondeo (-éo) {n} [Pros.] spondee
sponder [spond-/spons-] {v} 1. to promise (solemnly); 2. to pledge; {also:} to bet
spongite {n} [Mineral.] spongite 
spons- {adj} [occurring in derivatives]
spor-angio {n} [Bot.] sporangium 
sporidio {n} [Bot.] sporidium 
sporon {n} spur (1. "rider's spur"; 2. stimulus; 3. spine on a cock's leg; 4. [Bot.])
sport [A] {n} sport (physical exercise)
sportsman [A] {n} sportsman 
sportswoman [A] {n} sportswoman 
S.P.Q.R [L] S.P.Q.R. (senatus populusque romanus) 
spuer [spu-/sput-] {v} to spit; {also:} to spew
squali-forme {adj} [Zool.] squaliform 
squalo {n} [Ichthyol.] Squalus; {also:} shark
squal-odonte {n} [Paleontol.] Squalodon 
squaloide {adj} [Zool.] squaloid 
sta- [occurring in derivatives]
stabilisator {n} stabilizer (1. one who stabilizes; 2. [Aeronaut.]) 
staccato [I] [Mus.] staccato 
stadio {n} 1. [Sports] stadium; 2. stage (of development, etc.) 
stalactite {n} [Geol.] stalactite; stalactita de glacie icicle
stalagmite {n} [Geol.] staiagmite
staminal {adj} [Bot.] staminal, stamineal 
staminate {adj} [Bot.] staminate 
stamine {n} 1. worsted yarn; 2. [Bot.] stamen
staminifere {adj} [Bot.] staminiferous 
stand [A] {n} stand (1. grandstand; 2. as in "refreshment stand") 
standard [A] {n} standard (norm of comparison); standard de vita living standard
stannato {n} [Chem.] stannate 
stannic {adj} [Chem.] stannic; acido stannic stannic acid 
stanza [I] {n} [Pros.] stanza 
starter [A] {n} [Sports] starter (official who gives the signal to start) 
stase {n} [Pathol.] stasis (stagnation of the blood in a blood vessel)
static {adj} static; {also:} [Elec.]
stato {n} I. state (1. condition or manner of existence; 2. commonwealth); II. [Pol.] estate; III. status (legal standing, position); stato de cosas state of things, circumstances; esser in stato de (facer un cosa) to be in a position to (do something); stato civil civil status; homine de stato statesman; colpo de stato coup d'état; Statos Unite (de America) United States (of America)
-stato [occurring in compounds]
statuer [statu-/statut-;-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} to decree, ordain
-staurar {v} [occurring in compounds]
steamer [A] {n} steamer, steamship 
stear [-ar/-at-] {n} tallow, suet
stearato {n} [Chem.] stearate 
stearic (-á-) {adj} [Chem.] stearic 
steatoma {n} [Med.] steatoma 
steatosis (-ósis) {n} [Med.] fatty degeneration, steatosis 
steeplechase [A] {n} [Horse Racing] steeplechase 
sten- {adj} [occurring in compounds] steno- (narrow)
stencil [A] {n} (mimeographing) stencil 
Stentore {npr} [Gr. Antiq.] Stentor; stentore stentor (1. person with a loud voice; 2. [Biol.])
ster-bordo {n} [Naut.] starboard 
stere- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] stere-, stereo- (solid)
stereo {n} [Metric System] stere, cubic meter 
stereotype (-ó-) {adj} 1. [Print.] stereotype, stereotypical; 2. stereotyped 
stern- [stern-/strat-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
sternal {adj} [Anat.] sternal 
stern-algia (-ía) {n} [Med.] sternalgia 
-sternar {v} [occurring in compounds]
sterno-costal {adj} [Anat.] sternocostal 
stetho- {n} [occurring in compounds] stetho- (breast, chest)
steward [A] {n} [Naut., etc.] steward 
sthenic {adj} [Pathol.] sthenic 
stheno- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] sthen-, stheno (strength)
sticho {n} [Pros.] stich, stichos
sticho-mythia (-ía) {n} [Gr. Lit.] stichomythy 
stigma [-ma/-mat-] {n} stigma (1. brand; 2. [Pathol.]; 3. [Bot.]; 4. [Zool.] spiracle)
stigmata (stí-) {npl} [Theol.] stigmata 
stilo {n} style (1. [Antiq.] stylus; 2. manner of writing, speaking, making, etc.); haber stilo to have style; stilo (de graphite) (lead) pencil; stilo de carmino lipstick
-stinar {v} [occurring in compounds]
-stitio {n} [occurring in compounds]
stoa {n} [Gr. Antiq.] stoa (portico; specif.: the Stoa at Athens where the philosopher Zeno lectured)
stock [A] {n} [Com.] stock, supply
stoic (stóic) {adj} stoic, stoical (1. [Philos.]; 2. indifferent to pleasure and pain) 
stoicismo {n} stoicism (1. [Philos.]; 2. repression of the emotions; indifference to pleasure and pain) 
stoico (stóico) {n} stoic (1. [Philos.]; 2. one who practices stoicism) 
stola {n} [Eccl.] stole 
stoma [-ma/-mat-] {n} [Bot.] stoma; stomas [Bot.] stomata
stomatitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] stomatitis 
stop! [A] {interj} [Naut., etc.] stop!; {also:} [Teleg.] 
strabo-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] strabotomy 
strangular {v} 1. to strangle; 2. [Med.] to strangulate
strangulate 1. pp of strangular; 2. {adj} [Med.] strangulated; hernia strangulate strangulated hernia 
strangulator {n} strangler; le strangulatores [Hist.] the Thugs 
stratagema [-ma/-mat-] {n} stratagem
stratificar {v} [Geol.] to stratify (to deposit in strata) 
stratification {n} [Geol.] stratification 
strept- {adj} [occurring in compounds] strepto- (twisted)
strepto-cocco {n} [Bacteriol.] streptococcus 
stridular {v} to stridulate; specif.: [Zool.]; {also:} to squeak 
stridulation {n} stridulation; specif.: [Zool.] 
strige {n} [Zool.] Strix
strigides (strí-) {npl} [Zool.] Strigidae 
stringer [string-/strict-] {v} to enfold tightly, compress
strontianite {n} [Mineral.] strontianite, strontian 
strontium [strón-] {n} [Chem.] strontium 
strophe {n} strophe (1. [Gr. Lit.]; 2. [Pros.] stanza)
strudel [G] {n} strudel 
struer [stru-/struct-] {v} 1. to arrange, put in order; to prepare; 2. to build, construct
strychnina {n} [Chem.] strychnine 
strychninismo {n} [Med.] strychninism 
strychno {n} [Bot.] Strychnos
stucco [I] {n} stucco
studio {n} I. study (1. act or process of studying; 2. room devoted to study; 3. [Art, Lit.]; 4. [Mus.] étude); II. studio 
stupe-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to stupefy (1. to make torpid, benumb; 2. to amaze)
sturion {n} [Ichthyol.] sturgeon 
Styge {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Styx
{Hence:} sue; [sui]; suicida etc.; suicidio etc. 
suader [suad-/suas-] {v} to advise, urge, persuade
sub- {prefixo} [subject to assimilation before `-c-', `-f-', `-g-', `-m-', `-p-', `-r-'; sometimes `sus-' before `-c-', `-p-', `-t-'] sub-, suc-, suf- , sug-, sum-, sup-, sur-, sus- (1. under, underneath; 2. subordinate; subdivision of; 3. slightly; 4. up, upwards)
subclavio {n} [Anat.] subclavius 
subconsciente {n} [Psychol.] subconscious 
subcontrari {adj} [Philos.] subcontrary 
subdivider [-vid-/-vis-] {v} to subdivide 
subdominante {n} [Mus.] subdominant 
subjective {adj} subjective (1. pertaining to a subject; 2. as in "a subjective judgment'; 3. [Philos.]; 4. [Psychol.]) 
subjectivismo {n} [Philos.] subjectivism 
subjecto {n} I. subject (1. matter, theme, topic; 2. [Gram.]; 3. [Philos.]; 4. as in "British subject"); II. individual, fellow, chap 
subjic- [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
subjunctive {adj} 1. conjunctive, connective; 2. [Gram.] subjunctive 
subjunctivo {n} [Gram.] subjunctive (mood) 
subjunger [-jung-/-junct-] {v} to subjoin, annex, append
sublimar {v} to sublimate (1. to exalt; to sublime, make sublime; 2. [Chem.; Phychoanalysis, etc.]) 
sublimato {n} [Chem.] sublimate 
subliminal {adj} [Psychol.] subliminal 
sublingual {adj} [Anat.] sublingual 
sublocotenente {n} [Mil.] sublieutenant 
submaxillar {adj} [Anat.] submaxillary 
submerger [-merg-/-mers-] {v} to submerge
submitter [-mitt-/-miss-] {v} 1. to subdue, subject; 2. to submit (as in "to submit for approval"); submitter se to submit, yield
subscriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to subscribe (1. to sign one's name to; 2. to promise over one's signature; 3. as in "to subscribe to a periodical or other installment publication")
subspecie {n} [Biol.] subspecies 
substantia {n} substance (1. [Philos.]; 2. matter, material, stuff; 3. material possessions, property; 4. as in "the substance of what he said;'); in substantia in substance
substantial {adj} substantial (1. [Philos.]; 2. having substance) 
substituer [-stitu-/-stitut-] {v} to substitute (to put in the place of another person or thing)
substrato {n} substratum; {also:} [Metaph.] 
substruction {n} [Arch.] substruction 
substruer [-stru-/-struct-] {v} [Arch.] to substruct
subtangente {n} [Math.] subtangent 
subtender [-tend-/-tens-] {v} [Geom.] to subtend
subtensa {n} [Geom.] subtense 
subtraction {n} 1. withdrawal, removal; 2. [Math.] subtraction 
subtraher [-trah-/-tract-] {v} 1. to withdraw, take away; 2. [Math.] to subtract subtraher se a to elude, escape from
suburbicari {adj} [Eccl.] suburbicarian, suburbicary 
subvenir [-ven-/-vent-] {v} to assist, aid
subverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} t overthrow, subvert
succeder [-ced-/-cess-] {v} to succeed (1. to follow; 2. to be successful)
succinato {n} [Chem.] succinate 
succinger [-cing-/-cinct-] {v} to gird up
succinic {adj} [Chem.] succinic 
succurrer [-curr-/-curs-] {v} to succor, help
succussion {n} [Med.] succussion 
succuter [-cut-/-cuss-] {v} 1. to shake (as in "to shake a tree"); 2. to shake off
sucrosa {n} [Chem.] sucrose 
sud {n} south; (ir) al sud (to go) south; (vento) del sud south (wind); polo sud South Pole; le cruce del sud [Astron.] the Southern Cross
sudorifico {n} [Pharm.] sudorific 
suer [su-/sut-] {v} 1. to sew; 2. to stitch; machina a suer sewing machine
suffig- [-fig-/-fix-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
suflixo {n} [Gram.] suffix 
sufflar {v} I. to blow (1. to send out a strong current of air; 2. as in "the wind blows"); II. to prompt (an actor, etc.); III. [Checkers] to blow, huff; sufflar al aures de un persona to whisper into somebody's ear
sufflator {n} 1. blower (one who or that which blows); 2. [Theat.] prompter 
suffraganee {adj} [Eccl.] suffragan; episcopo suffraganee suffragan bishop 
suffragar {v} 1. to vote (for); 2. to help, support; 3. [Eccl.] to intercede (for)
suffragette [A] {n} suffragette 
suffragio {n} 1. suffrage, vote; 2. help, support; 3. [Eccl.] suffrage; suffragio universal universal suffrage 
suger [sug-/suct-] {v} to suck (as in "to suck blood")
suggerer [-ger-/-gest-] {v} to suggest (to prompt, put into one's mind); {also:} [Hypnot.]
suggestion {n} suggestion (prompting); {also:} [Hypnot.] 
suggestionar {v} to suggest (to prompt, put into one's mind); also: [Hypnot.] 
[sui] {pron/adj poss} his, her, hers, its 
suite [F] {n} suite (1. following, retinue; 2. [Mus.]) 
sulfato {n} [Chem.] sulphate 
sulfido {n} [Chem.] sulphide 
sulfito {n} [Chem.] sulphite 
sulfon {n} [Chem.] sulphone 
sulfonal {n} [Med.] sulphonal 
sulfure {n} [Chem.] sulphur; flor de sulfure [Chem.] flowers of sulphur
sulky [A] {n} sulky (light, two-wheeled horse-drawn vehicle) 
sultana {n} 1. sultana, sultaness; 2. [Hist.] sultane (long gown in Turkish style) 
sumer [sum-/sumpt-] {v} to take, lay hold of
summa {n} sum (1. [Math.]; 2. amount of money; 3. summary, epitome); facer le summa (de) to add up; summa total sum total; in summa in short
summar {v} [Math.] to add up 
summari {adj} summary (1. expounded briefly; 2. [Law])
supercostal {adj} [Anat.] supracostal 
superfetation {n} superfetation (1. [Physiol.]; 2. redundance, superfluity) 
superior {n} superior; {also:} [Eccl.]; matre superior mother superior 
superlative {adj} superlative (1. supreme; 2. [Gram.])
superlativo {n} [Gram.] superlative 
superponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to superpose, superimpose
supplemento {n} supplement (1. addition; 2. [Math.])
suppletion {n} [Gram.] suppletion 
supponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to suppose
suppositorio {n} [Med.] suppository 
suppression {n} suppression; {also:} [Med.] 
supprimer [-prim-/-press-] {v} to suppress (as in "to suppress newspapers, a smile, etc.")
suprarenal {adj} [Anat.] suprarenal, adrenal; capsulas, glandulas, suprarenal adrenal glands 
suprasensibile {adj} [Philos.] supersensible; spec.: spiritual 
[sur] {prep} on, upon; on top of 
surdina {n} [Mus.] mute, sordine 
surger [surg-/surrect-] {v} to rise, arise; {also:} to loom, emerge
surplicio {n} [Eccl.] surplice 
surplus [F] {n} surplus 
surprender [-prend-/-pris-] {v} to surprise (1. to take unawares; 2. to astonish)
surrep [-rep-/-rept-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
surrider [-rid-/-ris-] {v} to smile (to be smiling)
sursum corda [L] sursum corda, lift up your hearts! 
surtout [F] {n} overcoat 
susception {n} -; [Eccl.] susception del ordines sacre susception of holy orders 
suscip- [-cip-/-cept-]' [occurring in derivatives]
suspender [-pend-/-pens-] {v} to suspend (1. to hang, hang up; 2. as in "to suspend sentence, publication, etc."; 3. to remove temporarily from office, function, etc.)
suspensor {n} suspender (one who or that which susspends or allows to suspend); suspensores [Clothing] suspenders 
suspensorio {n} [Med.] suspensory 
suspic- [-spic-/-spect-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
suspiro {n} 1. sigh; 2. [Mus.] quarter-rest 
sustener [-ten-/-tent-] {v} to sustain (1. to prop up; 2. to back, give one's support to; 3. to keep, maintain; 4. to bear, endure); sustener se 1. to hold oneself up; 2. to continue, last (to continue to exist)
sutura {n} 1. suture (1. [Anat., Bot.]; 2. [Surg.]); II. sewing, stitching; {also:} needlework; III. seam (of a dress, suit, etc.) 
sweater [A] {n} sweater, (knitted) jumper 
switzo {n} I. Swiss (1. native of Switzerland; 2. Swiss guard, Switzer; 3. Swiss language or dialect); II. [Eccl. etc.] hall porter (in full regalia) 
symbolic {adj} symbolical, symbolic; {also:} [Relig.] 
symbolo (sím-) {n} symbol (1. [Relig.]; 2. symbolic representation; 3. significant mark or character)
symmetr- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] symmetr- (symmetrical)
sympath- {adj} [occurring in derivatives] sympath- (sympathetic)
symphonia (-ía) {n} [Mus.] symphony (as in "the Fifth Symphony") 
symphysis (sím-) {n} [Anat., Zool., etc.] symphysis 
symptoma [-ma/-mat-] {n} symptom
syn- {prefixo} [`syl-' before `-l-'; `sym-' before `-b-', `-m-', `-p-', `-ph-'; used chiefly to form technical terms] syn-, syl-, sym- (with, together; alike)
syncopar {v} to syncopate (1. [Gram.]; 2. [Mus.]) 
syncopation {n} syncopation (1. [Gram.] syncope; 2. [Mus.]) 
syncope (sín-) {n} I. syncope (1. [Gram.]; 2. [Med.]); II. [Mus.] syncopation
syndicato {n} 1. [Fin.] syndicate; 2. trade-union 
syndico (sín-) {n} 1. [Admin.] syndic; 2. [Law] trustee
synodic {adj} synodic, synodical (1. [Eccl. synodal; 2. [Astron.]) 
synodo (sí-) {n} synod (1. [Eccl.]; 2. assembly, convention; 3. [Astrol.] conjunction)
syntaxe {n} [Gram.] syntax 
synthese (-íntese) {n} synthesis; specif.: [Philos., Chem., etc.]
synthet- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] synthet- (put together, compounded; synthetic)
Syphilis (sí-) {npr} [Latin poem by Fracostoro, published in 1530 and relating the story of the shepherd Syphilus]; syphilis [Pathol.] syphilis
syri-archa {n} [Rom. Hist.] Syriarch 
syringa {n} 1. syrinx, pipe of Pan; 2. syringe; 3. [Bot.] Syringa
syringal {adj} [Ornith.] syringeal 
syringe {n} syrinx (1. panpipe; 2. [Archaeol.]; 3. [Ornith.])
systaltic {adj} [Physiol.] systaltic 
systema [-ma/-mat-] {n} system
systole {n} [Physiol.] systole
systolic {adj} [Physiol.] systolic 
tableau [F] {n} tableau 
table d'hôte [F] {n} table d'hôte 
tabouret [F] {n} stool (seat without a back) 
tabula (tá-) {n} I. slab, plate, board, table; II. table (1. [Furniture]; 2. as in "table of contents"); le tabulas del lege the Tables of the Law; tabula rase tabula rasa; facer tabula rase de to make a clean sweep of; poner le tabula to lay or set the table; tabula nigre blackboard; tabula (de fenestra) (window) sill
tachy- {adj} [occurring in compouns] tachy- (swift)
tachymetria (-ía) {n} [Surv.] tachymetry 
tachy-metro (-kí-) {n} [Surv.] tachymeter
taikun [J] {n} tycoon (shogun) 
talco {n} [Mineral.] talc; talco (in pulvere) talcum (powder)
talento {n} talent (1. [Antiq.]; 2. as in "talent for acting")
taliar {v} 1. to cut (to make or shape by cutting); also: [Dressmaking] to cut out; 2. [Cards] to hold the bank 
talmud [Heb.] {n} Talmud
talon {n} 1. heel; (also of stocking, shoe etc.); 2. [Arch.] talon; 3. [Fin.] stub, counterfoil, talon, etc. 
talpa {n} [Zool.] mole 
[tam] {adv} so, as, to such a degree; tam ... quam as ... as
tambur {n} I. drum (1. [Mus.] 2. eardrum; 3. [special: Arch., Technol., etc.]); II. [Fortif.] tambour; III. drummer; tambur major drum major; (a) tambur battente with drums beating; batter le tambur to drum, beat the drum
[tamen] (tá-) {adv} yet, however, nevertheless, notwithstanding 
tampon [F] {n} [Med.] tampon
tamponamento {n} [Med.] tamponage 
tamponar {v} [Med.] to tampon 
[tan] {adv} so, as; tan ... como as ... as, (not) so ... as (tanto) 
-tang [Chinese] {n} [occurring in compoundds] -tang (party)
tangente {adj} [Math.] tangent
tangente {n} [Math.] tangent 
tangentia {n} [Math.] tangency 
tangential {adj} [Math.] tangential 
tanger [tang-/tact-;-ting-/-tact-] {v} to touch
tank (1) [A] {n} [Mil.] tank 
tank (2) [A] {n} tank (as in "water tank, gasoline tank, etc.") 
tantalic {adj} [Chem.] tantalic 
tantalite {n} [Mineral.] tantalite 
tantalium (-tá-) {n} [Chem.] tantalum 
Tantalo (tán-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Tantalus; tantalo [Ornith.] tantalus
-tapho- {n} [occurring in compounds] taph- (tomb)
tapis [F] {n} rug, carpet, tapestry, etc.; esser super le tapis to be on the tapis, be under consideration
tardigrado (-í-) {n} [Zool.] tardigrade 
tarifa {n} tariff (1. [Customs]; 2. scale or schedule of prices); tarifa telegraphic telegraph rates
taurides (táu-) {npl} [Astron.] Taurids 
tauro {n} bull (male bovine animal); Tauro [Astron.] Taurus, Bull
tauto- {n} [occurring in compounds] tauto- (same)
taxation {n} 1. setting of prices, wages, etc.; 2. [Admin.] taxation 
taxis (tá-) [Gr.] {n} [Surg.] taxis;
te {pron} 1. pers you [in familiar or informal use; addressing one person] (as in "I love you", "for you"); 2. refl yourself [in familiar or informal use; addressing one person] (as in "you hurt yourself", "to yourself") 
techn- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] techno-, techn- (art, craft)
tecton- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] tecton- (builder)
teger [teg-/tect-] {v} to cover, conceal
tela {n} I. cloth, fabric; II. canvas (1. strong cloth of hemp or flax; 2. oil painting); III. [Theat.] curtain; tela cerate oilcloth; tela metallic wire gauze; cobweb, spider web
tele- (1) {adj} [occurring in compounds] teleo- (perfect, complete) 
tele- (2) {adv} [occurring in compounds] tele-, tel- (far)
tele-mechanica {n} [Elec.] telemechanics 
teleo {n} [occurring in compounds] teleo-, tel- (end, purpose)
tele-ostee {adj} [Zool.] teleost, teleostean
teleosteo {n} [Zool.] teleost, teleostean; teleosteos Teleostei 
tempera [I] {n} [Paint.] tempera 
temperamento {n} I. moderation (quality of being moderate); II. temperament (1. disposition; 2. [Mus.]) 
temperar {v} to temper (1. to moderate, regulate, etc.; 2. [specif.: Metal., Paint.])
tempo [I] {n} [Mus.] tempo 
tempora (tém-) {n} [Anat.] temple
temporal (2) {adj} [Anat.] temporal (of or pertaining to the temples) 
temporalitate {n} temporality (1. quality of being temporal or temporary; 2. [Eccl.]) 
tempore {n} I. time (1. duration; {also:} extent or point of time; 2. [Mus.]); II. weather; III. [Gram.] tense; perder le tempore to waste time; de tempore in tempore from time to time; a tempore in (good) time; ante le tempore ahead of time, too early; il face belle or bon tempore the weather is good; ex tempore extempore
tenalia {n} 1. tongs, pincers, nippers, vise, clamp, etc.; 2. [Fortif.] tenaille 
tender [A] {n} [R.R.] tender tender [tend-/-tent-/tens-] {v} to stretch; {also:} to stretch out; to unfold, spread out; tender a 1. to tend to or toward; 2. to tend, be apt, to
tendine {n} [Anat.] tendon; sinew
tendinose {adj} [Anat.] tendinous 
tendon {n} [Anat.] tendon 
tenebras (tén-) {npl} 1. darkness, dark; 2. [Eccl.] Tenebrae; angelo del tenebras Prince of Darkness
tenebrion {n} [Zooi.] Tenebrio, meal worm
tenebrionides (-ó-) {npl} [Zool.] Tenebrionidae, darkling beetles 
tener [ten-/tent-;-tin-/-tent-] {v} to hold (something); tener pro to deem; consider; tener a (un cosa) to value, care for (a thing)
tennis [A] {n} tennis 
tenor {n} tenor (1. course or direction; 2. general purport, drift; 3. [Mus.] highest adult male voice); tenor de vita way of life, standard of living
tensor {n} [Anat.] tensor 
tentaculo {n} [Zool.] tentacle 
tenue {adj} 1. thin, slender, tenuous; 2. slight, trifling, unimportant; consonante tenue [Phonet.] tenuis
tenue {n} [Phonet.] tenuis 
tenui-rostre {adj} [Ornith.] tenuirostral, tenuirostrate
tenuirostro {n} [Ornith.] tenuiroster 
ter- [ter-/trit-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
terebra (tér-) {n} [Zool.] terebra (1. boring ovipositor of hymenopterous insect; 2. genus to which auger shell belongs)
terg- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] terg- (back)
termination {n} termination (1. action of terminating; 2. [Gram.] ending) 
terminus [L] {n} terminus, terminal (terminal point of a railway) 
terno {n} group or set of three; {also:} [Lottery] tern
terrage (-aje) {n} [Hist.] tithe, terrage 
terra-pleno {n} [Fortif.j terreplein; {also:} [R.R.] roadbed 
terreno {n} I. (plot of) ground; II. terrain (1. [Mil.]; 2. [Geol.] terrane); III. land, soil; ganiar terreno to gain ground 
terri-cola (-í-) {n} [Zool., Bot.] terricole, terricolist; attrib terricolous 
tertia {n} I. [Mus.] third; II. tierce (1. [Fencing]; 2. [Eccl.]) 
tertian {adj} [Pathol.] tertian
tertiar {v} 1. to divide in three parts; 2. [Agr.] to plow for the third time 
tertie {adj} third; le tertie parte, le tertio the third part, third; tertie stato [Hist.] third estate, Third Estate
test [A] {n} test, examination; test de intelligentia [Psychol.] intelligence test 
testa {n} I. [Zool.] test, shell; II. [Bot.] testa, shell; III. head (1. "head of a person or animal"; {also:} head, heading; 2. brains, mind); al testa de at the head of; perder le testa to lose one's head; testa coronate crowned head; testa de ponte bridgehead; testa de littera (factura, etc.) letterhead (billhead, etc.)
testacee {adj} [Zool.] testaceous, testacean 
testaceos {npl} [Zool.] Testacea 
testamento {n} [Law] testament, will 
testate 1. pp of testar; 2. {adj} [Law] testate 
testator {n} [Law] testator 
teste (2) {n} [Anat. and Zool.] testis
testicular {adj} [Anat.] testicular 
testiculo {n} [Anat.] testicle 
testiera {n} [Harness] headstall 
teston {n} [Numis.] teston, testoon 
testudine {n} I. [Zool.] tortoise; II. [Antiq.l testudo, tortoise (1. movable shed for the protection of attacking soldiers; 2. military formation with the shields held aloft and together)
tetanic {adj} [Med.] tetanic 
tetano (té-) {n} [Med.] tetanus; {also:} lockjaw
tetra- {adj} [occurring in compounds] tetra- (four)
tetra-hedr- {adj} [appearing in derivatives]
tetrahedric {adj} [Math.] tetrahedral 
tetrahedro {n} [Math.] tetrahedron 
tetra-mere {adj} [Bot., Zool.] tetramerous 
tetra-ptere {adj} [Biol.] tetrapterous 
-teucho {n} [occurring in compounds] -teucch (book)
teut- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] Teut-, Teuto- (1. as in "Teutonic"; 2. Teuton; as in "Teutomania")
texer [tex-/text-] {v} to weave
texito {n} 1. (woven) fabric, cloth; 2. [Biol.] tissue; texito (de fraudes, absurditates, etc.) tissue, web (of deceptions, absurdities, etc.) 
thallo- {n} [occurring in derivativcs and compounds] thallo- (young shoot)
thaumat- {n} [occurring in compounds] thaumat-, thaumato- (wonder, marvel)
theca {n} [Anat., Bot., Zool.] theca (sheath, capsule, receptacle, etc.)
theina (-ína) {n} [Chem.] theine 
thema [-ma/-mat-] {n} I. theme (1. topic, subject; 2. [School] composition; 3. [Mus.]); II. [Gram.] stem, base, theme
thematic {adj} thematic; specif.: [Gram., Mus.] 
theo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] 1. theo- (as in "theology"); 2. the- (as in "theist")
theor- {v} [occurring in derivatives] 
theorema [-ma/-mat-] {n} theorem 
theoria (-ía) {n} 1. [Gr. Relig.] theoria; 2. theory 
theoro (-óro) {n} [Gr. Hist.] theor
therap- [occurring in derivatives]
therm- {adj/n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] therm- (1. warm, hot; 2. heat)
thermas (tér-) {npl} thermae; specif.: [Rom. Antiq.] 
thermic {adj} thermic; excambiator thermic [Atomic Phys.] heat exchanger 
thermi-dor {n} [French Revolutionary Calendar] Thermidor
thermidorian {adj} [Fr. Hist.] Thermidorian 
thermidoriano {n} [Fr. Hist.] Thermidorian 
thermos [A] {n} Thermos (bottle) 
thesauro {n} 1. treasure; {also:} [Eccl.] (collection of) relics and ornaments; 2. treasury (repository for a treasure or treasures); 3. thesaurus
these {n} thesis (1. [Pros.]; 2. proposition; specif.: [Logic]; 3. dissertation) 
thetic {adj} thetic (1. [Pros.]; 2. dogmatic) 
thomismo {n} [Philos.] Thomism 
Thor {npr} [Norse Mythol.] Thor
thoric {adj} [Chem.] thoric 
thorite {n} [Mineral.] thorite 
thorium (tó-) {n} [Chem.] thorium 
thunno {n} [Ichthyol.] tuna (fish), tunny
thymo (1) {n} [Bot.] thyme
thymo (2) {n} [Anat.] thymus
thymol {n} [Chem.] thymol 
thyreo- {n} [occurring in compounds] thyreo-, thyro- (1. shield; 2. thyroid)
thyreoide {adj} [Anat.] thyroid, thyreoid 
thyreo-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] thyrotomy, thyreotomy 
thyroide {adj} [Anat.] thyroid; glandula thyroide thyroid (gland); cartilagine thyroide thyroid cartilage 
thyro-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] thyrotomy 
[ti] {pron} you, thee (used as object of verb) (te) 
tibia (1. (1. [Anat.] shinbone; 2. [Gr. and Rom. Mus.])
tibial {adj} [Anat.] tibial 
tic [F] {n} [Med.] tic, twitching 
ticket [A] {n} ticket (as in "railroad, theater, etc., ticket") 
tilde [H] {n} tilde 
tiliaceas {n} [Bot.] Tiliaceae 
tiliacee {adj} [Bot.] tiliaceous 
timbal {n} 1. timbal, kettledrum; 2. [Cookery] timbale
timon {n} 1. pole (of a vehicle); {also:} tongue, beam (of a plow); thill, etc.; 2. [Naut.] helm; {also:} rudder
tinctura {n} 1. (action of) dyeing; 2. dye, coloring matter; 3. color, hue; 4.[Pharm.] tincture 
tinea {n} 1. [Pathol.] tinea, ringworm, athlete's foot, etc.; 2. (small) moth
tinger [ting-/tinct-] {v} to dye (to give a new color to)
tirar {v} 1. to draw out, stretch; 2. to draw, drag, pull, etc.; 3. [Print.] to pull; 4. to shoot, shoot off; tirar (un linea, parallelas, etc.) to draw (a line, parallels, etc.)
Titan {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Titan
titanic (2) {adj} [Chem., Mineral.] titanic 
titanite {n} [Mineral.] titanite 
titanium (-tá-) {n} [Chem.] titanium
titrar {v} [Chcm.] to titrate
titration {n} [Chem.] tiration 
titubation {n} (act of) staggering, tottering; {also:} [Pathol.] titubation 
titulo (tí-) {n} I. title (1. "title of nobility, honor, rank, etc."; 2. recognized claim or right; 3. "title of a book, song, etc."); II. [Assaying] fineness of gold or silver; III. [Paleog.] mark over a word as sign of abbreviation
toast [A] {n} toast (1. toasted bread; 2. as in "to drink a toast")
toboggan [A] {n} toboggan 
toccata {n} [Mus.] toccata 
toddy [A] {n} toddy 
toga {n} 1. [Rom. Antiq.] toga; 2. gown, robe (of office)
toilette [F] {n} 1. dressing table, dresser; 2. dressing room; 3. toilet (dressing, grooming); 4. toilette (attire) 
Tokai [Hu.] {npr} Tokay; tokai Tokay (wine) 
tom- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] -tom- (cut, cutting)
tomahawk [A] {n} tomahawk 
tombola [I] {n} tombola 
-tomia (-ía) {n} [occurring in compounds]  -tomy (cutting) 
tonalitate {n} [Mus.] tonality 
tonder [tond-/tons-] {v} to shear, clip, etc.
tonic {adj} tonic (1. [Med.]; 2. pertaining to the stress of a syllable; 3. [Mus.]) 
tonica {n} [Mus.] keynote 
tonicitate {n} [Physiol.] tonicity 
tonna {n} I. tun, cask; II. ton (1. [Weight]; 2. [Naut.]); tonna metric metric ton
tono {n} I. tone (1. sound, sound quality; 2. [Paint.]; 3. [Physiol.]); II. key (as in "the key of C"); tono major, minor major, minor key; dar le tono [Mus.] to give the pitch; tonos harmonic [Mus.] overtones
tonsilla {n} [Anat.] tonsil
tonsill-ectomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] tonsillectomy 
tonsillitis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] tonsillitis 
tonsura {n} 1. (act of) shearing, clipping etc.; also: shearings, etc.; 2. [Eccl.] tonsure 
topic {adj} topical (1. local; {also:} [Med.]; 2. pertaining to a topic, heading, or subject) 
topo- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] topo-, top- (place)
toreador [H] {n} toreador 
tormentilla {n} [Bot.] tormentil 
torna-sol {n} turnsole (1. [Bot.] heliotrope, sunflower, etc.; 2. purple dye obtained from the Chrozophora tinctoria) 
torpedine {n} torpedo (1. [Zool.] "electric ray"; 2. [Mil.] as in "submarine torpedo", "aerial torpedo"; 3. Open car with torpedo body)
torpedo {n} torpedo (1. [Mil.] as in "submarine torpedo", "aerial torpedo"; 2. open car with torpedo body)
torquer [torqu-/tort-/tors-] {v} I. to twist (1. as in "to twist threads into yarn"; 2. to wrench, contort; 3. as in "to twist a passage"); II. to wring (as in "to wring the linen")
torre-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to torrefy (to scorch, parch)
torrer [torr-/tost-] {v} to parch, scorch
torso [I] {n} torso 
torto {n} 1. something crooked or twisted; {also:} twist, bend; 2. wrong, harm, injury; {also:} [Law] tort; a torto wrongfully 
tory [A] {n} Tory 
toscan {adj} Tuscan (of Tuscany); ordine toscan [Arch.] Tuscan order
[tot] {adj} so many, such a great number 
totalisator {n} totalizator (totalizer); specif.: [Horse Racing] 
tour [F] {n} tour, trip, excursion
tour de force [F] tour de force 
tourniquet [F] {n} [Med.] tourniquet; 2. turnstile 
toxina {n} [Biochem.] toxin 
[tra] {prep} through 
trabecula {n} [Anat., Zool., etc.] trabecula 
tracheitis (-ítis) {n} [Med.] tracheitis 
tracto {n} I. (action of) drawing, pulling; II. tract (1. stretch of territory; 2. period of time; 3. [Liturgy]); III. trait (1. lineament of the face, feature; 2. distinctive characteristic); IV. stroke (short line drawn with a pen, paintbrush, etc.) 
trad- {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
trade-union [A] {n} trade-union
traducer [-duc-/-duct-] {v} 1. to convey, transfer; 2. to translate (as in "to translate into French")
trag- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]; tragus [Anat., etc.] tragus
traher [trah-/tract-] {v} to draw, pull; to drag
traino {n} train (1. "train of a gown, etc."; 2. suite, retinue; 3. cortege, procession; {also:} [Mil.]; 4. "railroad train"); traino directe through train; traino expresse or rapide express train; traino omnibus local train 
Trajano {npr} [Rom. Hist.] Trajan
trajic- [-jic-/-ject-] {v} [occurring in derivatives]
tram [A] {n} streetcar, tram
tramway [A] {n} 1. tramway (track for streetcars); 2. streetcar, tramcar, trolley (car) 
trans- {prefixo} [`tran-' before `-s-' + consonant] trans-, tran- (1. beyond, across; 2. through; 3. [expressing change, transformation])
transaction {n} 1. [Law] adjustment, compromise; 2. transaction 
transalpin {adj} [Geog.] transalpine 
transcendental {adj} [Philos.] transcendental 
transcriber [-scrib-/-script-] {v} to transcribe (1. to make a written copy of; 2. [Mus.])
transcription {n} transcription (1. act of copying; 2. [Mus.]) 
transferer [-fer-/-lat-] {v} to transfer (1. to move, shift; 2. [Law] "to transfer property, etc.")
transferimento {n} transfer (1. removal; 2. [Law]) 
transfiger [-fig-/-fix-] {v} to transfix
transfiguration {n} transfiguration; Transfiguration [Relig.] Transfiguration 
transformator {n} transformer (1. one who tranforms something; 2. [Elec.]) 
transfunder {v} [-fund-/-fus-] {v} to transfuse; {also:} [Med.]
transfusion {n} transfusion; {also:} [Med.] 
transgreder [-gred-/-gress-] {v} to transgress, trespass (against)
transiger [-ig-/-act] {v} 1. to compromise (to effect a compromise); 2. to transact
transitive {adj} [Gram.] transitive
transmissor {n} transmitter (1. person or thing that transmits something; 2. [Teleph.]) 
transmitter [-mitt-/-miss ] {v} to transmit, pass on
transpirabile {adj} perspirable ([Med.] that can be disposed of through perspiration) 
transponer [-pon-/-posit-] {v} to transpose (1. to transfer; 2. to interchange the position of; 3. [Mus.])
transposition {n} transposition (1. act of transposing; 2. interchange of position; 3. [Mus.]) 
transpositive {adj} [Gram.] transpositive 
transsubstantiar {v} [Theol.] transubstantiate
transsubstantiation {n} [Theol.] transubstantiation 
transversa {n} 1. crossbar, crossbeam, etc.; 2. [Fortif.] traverse; 3. cross street 
transversal {adj} transversal transversal {n} [Geom.] transversal 
transverter [-vert-/-vers-] {v} to turn or direct across
trapez- {n} [occurring in derivatives] trapez- (table)
trapezio {n} 1. [Geom.] trapezium; 2. [Gymnastics] trapeze 
trapezoide {n} [Geom.] trapezoid 
tratta {n} [Fin.] draft, bill 
[traverso] {prep} through, from side to side 
tremolo [I] {n} [Mus.] tremolo 
trenchea (-éa) {n} [Mil.] trench 
trep- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
tres {adj} three; regula de tres [Arith.] rule of three
tri- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] tri- (three, thrice)
triade (trí-) {n} triad (1. trio, trinity, three; 2. specif.: [Mus., Geom., etc.]) 
trias {n} [Geol.] Trias
triassic {adj} [Geol.] Triassic 
tribo {n} tribe (1. [Anc. Hist.]; 2. as in "Indian tribes"; 3. as in "the cat tribe")
tribuer [tribu-/tribut-] {v} to assign, allot
tribuno {n} tribune (1. [Rom. Hist.]; 2. defender of the people)
trichina {n} [Zool.] trichina
trichinosis (-ósis) {n} [Pathol.] trichinosis 
tri-cipite (-cí-) {adj} [Anat.] (of the triceps) tri-cipite (-cí-) {n} triceps 
tricot [F] {n} I. tricot (1. knitted material; 2. soft ribbed fabric); II. (knitted garment) sweater, tights, etc.
tri-dente {n} trident (1. three-pronged fish spear; 2. [Mythol.]) 
tri-facial {adj} [Anat.] trifacial, trigeminal 
tri-foliate {adj} [Bot.] trifoliate 
tri-folio {n} 1. [Bot.] clover, trefoil; 2. [Arch.] trefoil; trifolio de quatro folias four-leaved clover; 3. [Cards] club, card of the suit of clubs 
trillo {n} [Mus.] trill, shake 
tri-lobite {n} [Paleontol.] trilobite 
tri-mere {adj} [Bot., Zool.] trimerous 
trin {adj} 1. triune; 2. threefold, triple; {also:} [Astrol.] trine
Trinidad [H] {npr} Trinidad 
trinitario {n} Trinitarian (1. [Theol.]; 2. member of the Order of the Holy Trinity) 
trinitate {n} trinity; Trinitate Trinity (1. [Theol.]; 2. Trinity Sunday)
tri-nomie {adj} [Alg.] trinomial
trinomio {n} [Alg.] trinomial 
tripa {n} [Cookery] tripe; tripas guts, tripes 
tri-secar [-sec-/-sect-] {v} to trisect
Triton {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Triton; triton [Zool.] triton (any member of the genus 'Triton' of marine snails); {also:} newt, triton 
triumphar {v} to triumph (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. to exult; 3. to obtain victory) 
triumpho {n} triumph (1. [Rom Antiq.]; 2. exultation of success; 3. as in "triumph of knowledge")
trium-viro (-úm-) {n} [Rom. Antiq.] triumvir
tri-vio {n} [Hist.] trivium
[tro] {adv} too, too much; tro (de) (aqua, libros, etc.) too much (water, etc.), too many (books, etc.); de tro superfluous, in the way 
trochaic {adj} [Pros.] trochaic 
trocheo (-éo) {n} [Pros.] trochee
Troia (tróia) {npr} [Gr. Hist.] Troy
troika (trói-) [R] {n} troika 
trolley [A] {n} trolley (revolving wheel which makes contact with the overhead wire and transmits power to the trolley car) 
tromba [I] {n} [Meteorol.] 1. waterspout; 2. whirlwind 
[trop] [F] {adv} (tro) 
-trope [occurring in derivatives and compoounds] -trope (turning)
troph- [occurring in derivatives and compounds] troph-, tropho- (nourishment)
tropismo {n} [Biol.] tropism 
tropo {n} [Rhet.] trope
[troppo] [I] {adv} (tro) 
trottoir [F] {n} sidewalk, pavement 
troubadour [F] {n} troubadour 
trousseau [F] {n} trousseau 
Troyes [F] {npr} Troyes 
-truder [-trud-/-trus-] {v} [occurring in  compounds]
trunco {n} trunk (1. "tree trunk"; 2. [Anat.]; 3. [Arch.] shaft of a column)
truppa {n} I. troop (1. body of people; 2. [Mil.]); II. [Theat.] troupe
trust [A] {n} trust, cartel 
tsar [R] {n} czar, tsar
tsarevich (-évitch) [R] {n} czarevich, tsarevich 
tsarevna [R] {n} czarevna, tsarevna 
tu {pron pers} you [in familiar or informal use; addressing one person]; 2. {adj poss} your [in familiar or informal use; addressing one person]
tu- [tu-/tut-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
tuba {n} [Mus.] tuba (1. [Rom. Antiq.]; 2. bass saxhorn)
tuberaceas {n} [Bot.] Tuberaceae 
tubere {n} [Bot., Pathol., etc.] tuber; {also:} swelling, hump, bump, boss, etc.
tuberosa {n} [Bot.] tuberose 
tubi-cola (-í-) {n} [Zool.] tubicole 
tubo {n} tube (1. pipe; 2. [Radio]); tubo digestive alimentary canal; tubo de reaction test tube; tubo de organo organ pipe
tubulatura {n} [Chcm.] tubulure, tubulature 
tue {pron poss} yours [in familiar or informal use; addressing one person] 
[tum] {adv} then (1. at that time; 2. next; 3. afterwards) 
tume-facer [-fac-/-fact-] {v} to tumefy (to cause to swell)
tumor {n} [Pathol.] tumor
tunder [tund-/-tus-] {v} to pound, bruise, tund
tundra [R] {n} tundra 
tungstato {n} [Chem.] tungstate 
tungsten [Swedish] {n} [Chem.] tungsten, wolfram
tungstic {adj} [Chem.] tungstic 
tungstite {n} [Mineral.] tungstite 
tunnel [A] {n} tunnel 
tupinambá [Tupi] {n} Jerusalem artichoke, topinambou 
turbinate {adj} [Bot.] turbinate; {also:} [Anat., Zool.] turbinate, turbinal 
turbine {n} 1. [Zool.] turbo; 2. top (as in "to spin a top")
turco {n} 1. Turk (native of Turkey); 2. [Mil.] Turco; 3. Turkish (language)
turdides (túr-) {npl} [Zool.] Turdidae 
turf [A] {n} [Horse Racing] turf 
turre {n} 1. tower; 2. [Chess] castle, rook; turre de Babylon tower of Babel; turre de sondage derrick (as in "oil derrick")
tussilagine {n} [Bot.] coltsfoot, coughwort 
tutela {n} [Law] guardianship, tutelage
tutor {n} [Law] guardian, tutor
tutoria (-ía) {n} [Law] guardianship, tutorship 
tutrice {n} [Law] guardian, tutoress 
tympanic {adj} I. drum, drumlike; II. tympanic (1. [Anat., Zool.]; 2. [Arch.]) 
tympano (tím-) {n} I. [Mus.] drum; II. [Print.] tympan; III. tympanum (1. [Anat.]; 2. [Arch.])
typhoide {n} [Med.] typhoid (fever); enteric fever 
typo {n} 1. type; {also:} [Print.]; 2. character (as in "quite a character")
typo-metro (-ómetro) {n} [Print.] typometer
tyranno {n} tyrant (1. despot; 2. [Ornith.])
{Hence:} ubicar &; ubique etc.; ubicunque etc.; alicubi etc.; [alterubi] etc. 
ukaz [R] {n} ukase 
ulceration {n} [Med.] ulceration 
ulcere {n} [Med.] ulcer
[ulle] {adj/pron} any, anyone
ulmacee {adj} [Bot.] ulmaceous 
ulmaria {n} [Bot.] meadosweet, queen of the meadows 
ulmic {adj} [Chem.] ulmic 
ulmina {n} [Chem.] ulmin 
Ulster [A] {npr} Ulster; ulster [Clothing] ulster 
ultimatum [NL] {n} ultimatum 
ultramontan {adj} ultramontane (1. transmontane; 2. [R.C.Ch.])
Ulysses (-lís-) {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Ulysses 
umbella {n} [Bot.] umbel
umbellate {adj} [Bot.] umbellate 
umbellifere {adj} [Bot.] umbelliferous 
umbelli-forme {adj} [Bot.] umbelliform 
umbilico (-íco) {n} [Anat.] navel, umbilicus
umbra (2) {n} umber (1. [Mineral.]; 2. "the color umber"); terra de umbra sienna 
umbrina {n} [Zool.] umbrina, umbrine 
{Hence:} union &; unitate &; unic &; unir &; unificar &; unicorne etc.; unilateral etc.; uniforme etc.; unanime etc.; unicolor etc.; unipare etc.; [unaltere] etc.; undece etc.; dece-un etc.; alicun etc.; [qualcun] etc.; [alcun] etc.; [necun] etc.; uno-[qualcuno] etc., alcuno etc. 
[un-altere] {pron} each other, one another 
unda {n} wave (1. "wave of the sea, etc."; 2. [Phys.]); unda sonor sound wave; unda luminose light wave; undas curte [Radio] short waves; undas longe [Radio] long waves
[unde] {adv} whence (1. from which place; 2. wherefore, for which reason or cause) 
undulation {n} I. undulation (1. waving motion; 2. wavy form); II. [Hairdressing] wave; undulation permanente permanent wave 
unguer [ung-/unct-] {v} to anoint (1. to rub with an ointment; 2. to make sacred with oil)
ungulato {n} [Zool.] ungulate 
uni-flor {adj} [Bot.] uniflorous 
uni-foliate {adj} [Bot.] unifoliate 
uni-lateral {adj} unilateral (1. [Bot.]; 2. [Law]) 
uni-personal {adj} [Gram.] unipersonal; {also:} impersonal 
unitari {adj} 1. unitary; 2. [Theol.] Unitarian 
unitario {n} 1. unitarist; 2. [Theol.] Unitarian 
unitarismo {n} 1. unitarism; 2. [Theol.] Unitarianism 
uni-valve {adj} [Bot., Zool.] univalve, univalved 
universalismo {n} [Theol.] Universalism 
universalista {n} [Theol.] Universalist 
upas [Mal.] {n} [Bot.] upas 
ur- {n} [occurring in compounds] ur-, uro- (tail)
ur- {v} [occurring in derivatives]
-ura {suffixo substantive} [used with the  second stem of verbs in `-er' and `-ir'] -ure (action or result of
Urania {npr} [Gr. Mythol.] Urania (1. Muse of astronomy; 2. epithet of Aphrodite) 
uranite {n} [Mineral.] uranite 
Urano {npr} Uranus (1. [Gr. Mythol.]; 2. [Astron.])
urbanista {n} 1. city planner; 2. [Eccl.] urbanist 
uredine {n} [Bot.] uredinium
ur-emia (-ía) {n} [Med.] uremia, uraemia
urente 1. ppr of urer; 2. {adj} [Med.] caustic 
urer [ur-/ust-] {v} 1. to burn, burn up; 2. [Med.] to cauterize
ureter {n} [Anat.] ureter
ureteritis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] ureteritis 
uretero-tomia (-ía) {n} [Surg.] ureterotomy 
urethra {n} [Anat.] urethra
urethritis (-ítis) {n} [Pathol.] urethritis 
urethroscopia (-ía) {n} [Med.] urethroscopy 
urethro-scopio {n} [Med.] urethroscope
-urgo [occurring in compounds] -urge (workker)
-uria [occurring in compounds] 
uro- {n} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] (urine)
ursa {n} she-bear; ursa major [Astron.] Ursa Major, Great Bear, (Big) Dipper; ursa minor [Astron.] Ursa Minor, Little Bear or Little Dipper 
urson {n} [Zool.] Canada porcupine; urson 
urticaceas {npl} [Bot.] Urticaceae 
urticaria {n} [Pathol.] urticaria, nettle rash 
U.S.A. [A] {n} U.S.A. 
ustion {n} 1. (act of) burning, destroying by fire; 2. [Med.] cauterization 
usufructo {n} [Law] usufruct 
usufructuari {adj} [Law] usufructuary 
usufructuario {n} [Law] usufructuary 
usu-fruer [-fru-/-fruct-] {v} [Law] to enjoy the usufruct
[ut] {adv} as, how, in order that, to the end that, just as; ut ... ita ... the ... the ..., as ... so ...
ut {n} [Mus.] (the note) C 
ut-' [ut-/us-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
[utroque] {indef pron} either or both of two 
[utrum ... an] (ú-) {conj} whether ... or 
uvea {n} [Anat.] uvea 
va pr of vader 1. go, goes; [grammatical function: auxiliary, forming the future or immediate future]; va! go!; io va comenciar I shall begin, I am going to begin va see also vader 
vacuolo (-cú-) {n} [Biol.] vacuole 
vader [vad-/-vas-] {v} to go
{Hence:} evader &; invader &; see verbal forms va, [van], [vamos] 
vagina {n} 1. sheath; 2. [Anat.] vagina
vaginal {adj} [Anat.] vaginal 
vaginismo {n} [Med.] vaginismus (spasmodic contractions of the vagina) 
vaginula {n} [Bot.] vaginule 
[valde] {adv} 1. vehemently, strongly; 2. exceedingly, very much 
Valdo, Peter {npr} Peter Waldo [founder of the Waldenses]
valentia {n} 1. valor, bravery; 2. [Chem.] valence 
Valhalla {n} [Mythol.] Valhalla 
valise [F] {n} traveling bag, valise; {also:} suitcase, satchel, etc. 
valor {n} 1. value, worth; 2. valor; valores [Com.] holdings (as stock, shares, etc.)
valuta {n} 1. value (monetary worth of a thing); 2. [Fin.] (monetary) standard
valva {n} 1. leaf or wing (of a folding door); 2. [Bot., Zool., etc.] valve (as in "valves of the pericarp")
valvar {adj} [Zool.] valvar, valvular 
valvate {adj} [Bot., Zool.] valvate 
valvula {n} valve (1. [Anat.] as in "heart valves"; 2. [Engin.]; also: tap, spigot, faucet, etc.; 3. [Radio, Elec., etc.] tube); valvula de securitate safety valve
valvular {adj} [Anat., etc.] valvular 
[vamos] (vá-) pr 1me pers pl of vader I. (we) go, are going; II. let's go, let us go; III. [Grammatical functions: 1. auxiliary, forming the future or immediate future; 2. auxiliary, forming the imperative]; vamos comenciar 1. we shall begin, are going to begin; 2. let's begin, let us begin 
vampir {n} vampire (1. bloodsucking ghost or reanimated corpse; 2. [Zool.] vampire bat)
[van] pr pl of vader 1. go; 2. [grammatical function: auxiliary forming the future or immediate future]; nos van comenciar we shall begin, we are going to begin 
vandalo (ván-) {n} 1. [Hist.] Vandal; 2. vandal (wanton destroyer)
vanguarda {n} [Mil.] vanguard 
vanillina {n} [Bot., Chem.] vanillin 
vanillismo {n} [Med.] vanillism 
varice (vá-) {n} [Med.] varix, varicose vein
varicella {n} [Med.] chicken pox, varicella 
varietate {n} variety (1. variedness, difference; 2. [Biol.]); theatro de varietates vaudeville theater 
variola (-rí-) {n} [Med.] smallpox, variola 
variolar {adj} [Med.] variolar, variolous, variolic 
variolic {adj} [Med.] variolic, variolar, variolous 
varioloide {n} [Med.] varioloid 
variolose {adj} [Med.] variolous, variolic, variolar 
vascular {adj} [Anat., Bot.] vascular (as in "vascular membrane, tissue, etc.") 
vascularitate {n} [Anat., Bot.] vascularity 
vasculose {adj} [Anat., Bot.] vascular 
vaso {n} 1. vessel (hollow container); 2. vase; vasos communicante communicating vessels; vaso de election [Eccl.] chosen vessel; vaso sanguinari blood vessel
vaso-motor {adj} [Anat.] vasomotor 
vassallage (-aje) {n} [Hist.] vassalage (state of being a vassal) 
vassallo {n} [Hist.] vassal; {also:} attrib
vaudeville [F] {n} vaudeville 
[vece] {n} time (as in "three times"); alcun veces sometimes; un vece once (one time; at one time); a veces at times; altere vece again; plure veces several times, repeatedly (vice) 
vector {n} 1. conveyer, conveyor; 2. [Math.] vector
vectorial {adj} [Math.] vectorial 
veher [veh-/vect-] {v} [occurring in compounds and derivatives]
vehiculo {n} vehicle; {also:} [Pharm.]
[vel] {conj} or, or rather; vel ... vel either ... or 
velar {adj} velar; {also:} [Phonet.] velar {v} to veil 
velario {n} [Rom. Antiq.] velarium 
[velle] subj pass of voler 1. would, would wish, would like; 2. [Grammatical function: auxiliary, forming the conditional]; 
-veller [-vell-/-vuls-] {v} [occurring in  compounds]
-velopp- [occurring in compounds]
velvet [A] {n} velveteen 
vena {n} vein (1. blood vessel; 2. as in "veins and arteries"); also: [Bot., Mineral., Geol., etc.]; vena musical musical vein
Venere {npr} Venus (1. [Rom. Relig.]; 2. [Astron.])
venete (vé-) {adj} 1. [Rom. Antiq.] Venetic (of Venetia or the Veneti); 2. of Venezia
Venetia {npr} 1. [Rom. Antiq.] Venetia; 2. Venezia; 3. Venice 
venir [ven-/vent-] {v} to come; venir al mundo to come into the world, be born; venir al manos to come to blows; facer venir to send for
ventriculo {n} [Anat.] ventricle
venula {n} [Anat.] venule, veinlet 
Venus (vé-) {npr} Venus (1. [Rom. Relig.]; 2. [Astron.]) 
{Hence:} verismo; verista; veritate; verace &; verificar &; averar; veridic etc.; verisimile etc.; verdicto etc.; verosimilante etc.; [vere], [vero] 
verbal {adj} verbal (1. as in "a verbal contract"; 2. [Gram.]) 
verbo {n} 1. word; 2. [Gram.] verb; le Verbo the Word
[vere] {adv} truly, really, indeed, even (vero) 
vermicelli [I] {npl} vermicelli 
verminose {adj} verminous (1. infested with vermin; 2. [Pathol.]) 
[vero] {adv} truly, really, indeed, even (vere) 
verruca {n} wart; {also:} [Med., Zool.] veruca
verrucaria {n} [Bot.] Verrucaria 
verrucose {adj} warty; {also:} [Med.] verrucose 
versetto {n} 1. verse (of the Bible); 2. [Liturgy] versicle 
verso {n} 1. [Poet.] verse; 2. [Typog., etc.] verso (reverse or left-hand page); verso leonin Leonine verse; verso libre free verse
versta [R] {n} verst 
vertebrato {n} [Zool.] vertebrate 
verter [vert-/-vers-] {v} to turn, turn round; {also:} to turn, bend
vertice (vér-) {n} vertex (1. top, summit; 2. [Anat.]; 3. [Math.])
verticillate {adj} [Bot.] verticillate, verticillated 
verticillo {n} [Bot.] verticil 
verve [F] {n} animation, zest, verve 
vesica (-íca) {n} [Anat.] (urinary) bladder; vesica biliari [Anat.] gall bladder; vesica natatori [Ichthyol.] air bladder, swim or swimming bladder
vesicar {v} [Med.] to blister, vesicate 
vesicula {n} vesicic (1. [Anat.]; 2. [Med.] blister; 3. [Bot.]) 
vesir [Tu.] {n} vizier
vespera (vés-) {n} evening; iste vespera this evening, tonight; le vespera in the evening, evenings; heri vespera last night; mane vespera tomorrow night; vesperas [Eccl.] vespers 
vesperal {adj} vesperal, vespertine vesperal {n} [Eccl.] vesperal 
vespertilion {n} [Zool.] bat 
Vesta {npr} Vesta (1. [Rom. Rel.]; 2. [Astron.])
vestibulo (-tí-) {n} vestibule; {also:} [Anat.] 
vestimento {n} 1. garment, piece of clothing; 2. [Eccl.] vestment; vestimentos clothing, clothes, apparel 
vesuvianite {n} [Geol.] veruvianite 
via {n} way (road, path); {also:} route; course (of action); vias (respiratori, digestive, etc.) [Anat.] (respiratory, digestive, etc.) tracts, passages, etc.; via sic (humide) [Chem.] dry (wet) process; via lactee Milky Way; vias de facto acts of violence, assault and battery
viatico {n} viaticum (1. provisions for a journey; 2. [R.C.Ch.]) 
vibrato {n} [Mus.] vibrato 
vicario {n} vicar (1. deputy, proxy; 2. [Eccl.])
vice- {prefixo} [used with titles] vice- (one who takes the place of)
vice versa [L] vice versa 
vider [vid-/vis-/vist-] {v} to see; vidite que seeing that, considering that
vidua {n} 1. widow; 2. [Bot.] mourning widow, sweet scabious 
vignette [F] {n} vignette 
vilayet [Tu.] {n} vilayet 
villanage (-aje) {n} [Hist.] villenage, villeinage (status of a villein) 
villano {n} 1. villager, rustic; 2. [Hist.] villein; 3. scoundrel, villain 
Vilna [Lithuanian] {npr} Vilna, Wilno 
vin- [occuring in compounds]
vincer [vinc-/-vict-] {v} to vanquish, overcome
vindicar {v} 1. to revenge, avenge; 2. [Law] to vindicate; vindicar se de to take vengeance for 
viola (1) {n} [Bot.] Viola; viola; specif.: violet
viola (2) {n} [Mus.] viola
violaceas {n} pl [Bot.] Violaceae 
violetta {n} [Bot.] violet
violoncello [I] {n} violoncello
viperides (-pér-) {npl} [Zool.] Viperidae 
virga {n} 1. rod (straight, slender stick); 2. [Naut.] yard
virgine {n} virgin; Virgine [Astron.] Virgo; le Virgine the Virgin Mary
virgula {n} [Gram.] comma; puncto e virgula semicolon; bacillo virgula [Med.] comma bacillus
virtute {n} I. manliness, valor; II. virtue (1. active property, potency; 2. moral excellence; 3. chastity in a woman; 4. [Theol.] one of the orders of celestial beings); per virtute de by virtue of; facer de necessitate virtute to make a virtue of necessity
virulente {adj} virulent (1. [Bacteriol.]; 2. as in "virulent invective")
virus (ví-) {n} [Pathol.] virus
vis-à-vis [F] {adv} opposite, face to face, vis-à-vis 
vitalismo {n} [Philos., Biol.] vitalism 
vite {n} 1. vine, grapevine; 2. screw; matre vite [Mech.] nut
vitello (2) {n} 1. yolk (of an egg); 2. [Embryol.] vitellus
vitree {adj} vitrcous (1. of, pertaining to, or derived from, glass; 2. glassy, resembling glass); humor vitree [Anat.] vitreous humor 
vitriolo {n} [Chem.] vitriol
vivace {adj} vivacious; {also:} [Mus.] vivace 
[vix] {adv} 1. with difficulty; 2. hardly, scarcely, barely 
vocalisation {n} vocalization (1. act of changing into a vowel; 2. [Mus.]) 
vocalisator {n} [Mus.] vocalizer 
vocaliso {n} [Mus.] exercise in vocalization, vocalizing 
vocativo {n} [Gram.] vocative, vocative case 
voce {n} voice (1. as in "human voice"; 2. [Gram.])
vodka [R] {n} vodka 
[voi] {pron} you (vos) 
[vol] pr of voler; 1. will(s), wish(es); 2. [Grammatical function: auxiliary, forming the future]; io vol comenciar 1. I wish to begin; 2. I shall begin 
volapük [Vol.] {n} [Interling.] Volapük
volapükismo {n} [Interling.] Volapükism 
volapükista {n} [Interling.] Volapükist 
volata {n} 1. flight (as in "the flight of a shot," "within an eagle's flight," etc.); 2. [Artil.] chase 
{Hence:} benevolente etc.; volition; volitive; benevole etc.; see verbal forms [vol], [velle] 
volt {n} [Elec.] volt 
volta {n} 1. [Man.] volt; 2. vault (arched ceiling or roof)
Volta, Alessandro {npr} [1745-1827; physicist after whom the "volt" is named]; lege de Volta Volta's law; effecto Volta Volta effect
voltear {v} [Man.] to vault 
volteo (-éo) {n} [Man.] (act or art of vaulting) 
volubile {adj} voluble (1. apt to roll; 2. [Bot.]; 3. glib, garrulous)
voluntariato {n} [Mil.] voluntariate, voluntary service 
voluntario {n} [Mil.] volunteer 
voluta {n} volute (1. [Arch.]; 2. [Zool.] any kind of gasteropods) 
volver [volv-/volut-/volt-] {v} to roll, turn round
volvulo {n} [Med.] volvulus 
vomic {adj} vomitive, vomitory; nuce vomic [Bot.] nux vomica
vomica (vó-) {n} [Med.] vomica 
vomitorio {n} [Arch.] vomitory, vomiitorium 
vomiturition {n} [Mcd.] vomiturition 
vos {pron} I. pers you [1. in polite or formal use; addressing one person or several persons (as in "you are", "I love you" "for you"); 2. in familiar or informal use; addressing several persons (as in "you are", "I love you", "for you")]; II. refl 1. yourself [in polite or formal use (as in "you hurt yourself," "to yourself")]; 2. yourselves [in all uses (as in "you hurt yourselves", "to yourselves")]
vostre' I. {adj poss} your [1. in polite or formal use; addressing one person or several persons; 2. in familiar or informal use, addressing several persons]; II. {pron poss} yours [1. in polite or formal use; addressing one person or several persons; 2. in familiar or informal use; addressing several persons] 
vov- [vov-/vot-] {v} [occurring in derivatives and compounds]
vulcanic {adj} 1. Vulcanic, Vulcanian; 2. volcanic; {also:} [Geol.] 
vulcanisar {v} 1. [Geol.] to volcanize; 2. [Technol.] to vulcanize 
vulcanisation {n} 1. [Gcol.] volcanization; 2. [Technol.] vulcanization 
vulcanismo {n} [Geol.] volcanism; {also:} vulcanism 
Vulcano {npr} [Rom. Relig.] Vulcan; vulcano volcano
Vulgata [L] {n} [Theol.] Vulgate 
vulgo [L] {adv} commonly, vulgo 
vulturides (-túr-) {npl} [Zool.] Vulturidae 
wadi (-dí) [Ar.] {n} wadi 
Waldo, Peter {npr} [founder of the Waldenses]
walzer [G] {n} waltz 
water-closet [A] {n} water closet, toilet 
water-polo [A] {n} water polo 
watt {n} [Elec.] watt
wattage (-aje) {n} [Elec.] wattage 
W.C. [A] {n} W.C., water closet 
week-end [A] {n} week end 
whisky [A] {n} whisky 
whist [A] {n} whist 
wigwam [A] {n} wigwam 
Wilno [Polish] {npr} Wilno, Vilna 
wolfram [G] {n} wolfram (1. [Chem.] tungsten; 2. [Mineral.] wolframite)
wolframite {n} [Mineral.] wolframite 
wombat (wóm-) {n} [Zool.] wombat 
Worms [G] {npr} Worms 
xen- {adj} [occurring in derivatives and compounds] xeno-, xen- (1. strange, foreign; 2. guest)
xenio {n} [Antiq.] xenium (present given to a guest or to an ambassador) 
xenon (ksé-) {n} [Chem.] xenon 
xylo- {n} [occurring in compounds] xylo- (wood)
xylo-phage (-ó-) {adj} [Zool.] xylophagous
xylophago (-ó-) {n} [Zool.] xylophage 
xylo-phono {n} [Mus.] xylophone
[ya] {adv} already (ja, jam) 
yacht [A] {n} yacht 
yak {n} [Zool.] yak 
yankee [A] {n} Yankee 
yard [A] {n} [Meas.] yard 
yo: [yo] {pron pers} I (io) 
York [A] {npr} York
yug- {n} [occurring in geographical compounds] yugo-, jugo- (south)
ze- {n} [occurring in geographical compounds] Zea-, Zee- (sea)
zebra [Amh.] {n} [Zool.] zebra
zebu (-bú) {n} [Zool.] zebu 
zelator {n} zealot (1. zealous person; 2. [Jewish Antiq.]) 
zelote {n} zealot (1. zealous person; 2. [Jewish Antiq.])
Zephyro {npr} [Cr. Mythol.] Zephyrus; zephyro zephyr (1. west wind; 2. soft, gentle breeze; 3. zephyr cloth) 
zeppelin [G] {n} Zeppelin 
Zeus (Zéus) {npr} [Gr. Relig.] Zeus
zinc {n} [Chem.] zinc; oxydo de zinc zinc oxide; blanco de zinc zinc white
zircon {n} [Mineral.] zircon
zirconic {adj} [Chem.] zirconic 
zirconium {n} [Chem.] zirconium 
zoic (zóic) {adj} [Zool.] zoic 
zoon (zó-on) (pl zoa) {n} [Zool.] zoon
zoophytic {adj} [Zool.] zoophytal, zoophytic 
zoo-phyto (zo-ó-) {n} [Zool.] zoophyte 
zoo-spora (zo-ó-) {n} [Bot.] zoospore 
zym- {n} [occurring in compounds] zymo-, zym- (leaven, ferment)