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==Autonomus, -a, um==
Is there a good reason to use the adjective ''autonomus, -a, um,'' rather than ''liber, -a, -um'' and ''sui iuris,'' the Classical equivalents of (English) 'autonomous'? The searchbox says that ''autonoma'' already appears in eighty-four articles; the masculine form, not so much (only five). Is ''autonomus, -a,-um'' a thoughtless bit of leakage from Romance? or do we have Classical precedents for it? [[Usor:IacobusAmor|IacobusAmor]] 12:49, 14 Augusti 2009 (UTC)
:It isn't classical but it doesn't mean that it should be disgarded...Autonomus is an important term with distinct political, moral and technical meanings. In politics, it means a pagus that sets its own laws and bugdet internally, but its foreign affairs are managed by a distinct sovereign state; like the vasque country. That is neither liber nor sui iuris. Autonomus is also applied to ianimate objects (automotons) or programs or any other mechanism that functions independently (based on an internally set algorithm). In philosophy autonomy (being autonomus) means having the power to be indepedent (autonomus=self-mind); indepedence is exercising that power (non depedence actually). Both concepts presume libertas and being sui iuris, which are legal-political terms; autonomus and independens instead are distinctions that apply in philosophical, technical, work, or moral spheres.--[[Usor:Rafaelgarcia|Rafaelgarcia]] 14:21, 14 Augusti 2009 (UTC)
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