Usor:Robert.Baruch/Astronomical terms

FontesRecensere

  • [1] Lewis, An Elementary Latin Dictionary
  • [2] Lewis & Short, A Latin Dictionary
  • [3] Beard & Beard, Cassell's Latin Dictionary
  • [4]Lexicon Latinum (click on either adumbratio or silva)
  • [5]Lexicon Recentis Latinitatis, Vol. I (A-L)
  • [6]Lexicon Recentis Latinitatis, Vol. II (M-Z)
  • Glossarium astronomiae

Verba Astronomiae et Astrophysicae, ex lingua Anglica ad LatinamRecensere

Verbum Anglice Verbum Latine Vide
in lexicis
Notae vel alii fontes
absolute (adj.) absolutus, -a, -um [1][2][3]
albedo (n.) albedo, -inis, f. [2]
altitude (n.) altitudo, -inis, f. [1][2]
angle (n.) angulus, -i, m. [1][2]
anomaly (n.) anomalia, -ae, f. [2] Lansberg, Tabulae motuum coelestium (1659)
...mean — anomalia, -ae media, f. Lansberg, Tabulae motuum coelestium (1659). Also Gregory, Astronomiae Physicae & Geometricae Elementa p.xx (1726) Si à motu medio subtrahatur longitudo Apogaei, supererit motus ab Apogaeo seu Anomalia media.: If the longitude of the Apogee should be subtracted from the mean motion, the motion from Apogee, or the mean Anomaly, will be left.
apastron (n.) apastron, -i, n. In analogy to aphelion.
apastrium, -i, n. In analogy to aphelium.
apogee (n.) apogaeum, -i, n. Mästlin, Epitome Astronomiae (1610) p.414 (with diagram p.413) See eccentricity for quote.
fastigium orbis sideris, n. [4] "the top of the sidereal orbit" Levine, Latin Dictionary (1967)
aphelion (n.) aphelion, -i, n. [3] Greek.
aphelium, -i, n. [3] Dalham, Institutiones Physicae, Vol. 3 (1754) p.211 Punctum maximae planetarum a sole A in orbita elliptica nominatur aphelium, estque in C; minimae vero distantiae punctum B perihelium dicitur, & utrumque hoc punctum communi nomine vocantur auges seu apsides. The maximum point of the planets from the sun A in the elliptical orbit is called aphelium, and it is in C; truly the point of minimum distance B is called perihelium, and either of these points is called by the common name auges or apsides.
arcsecond (n.) arcsecundum, -i, n. Formed from arc- and secundum
secundum arcus "second of arc"
argument (n.) argumentum, -i, n. [3] Gregory, Astronomiae Physicae & Geometricae Elementa p.xxi (1726) Si Motui Medio Lunae addatur motus medius   habebitur motus medius Lunae a Nodo   qui & Argumentum Latitudinis vocatur.: If the mean motion   should be added to the Mean Motion of Luna, the mean motion of Luna from the Node   will be had, which is also called the Argument of Latitude.
ascension (n.) ascensio, -nis, f.
ascensus, -us, m. [3] an ascending
ascensio, -nis, f. [1][2]
— right (n.) ascensio recta, f. Vide Observationes siderum... v.6 p.6 (1795)
asteroid (n.) asteroides, -is, m. [5] Greek, "star-like".
— belt (n.) cingulus, -i asteroidum, m.
zona, -ae asteroidum, f.
astronomer (n.) astronomus, -i, m. [2]
astronomical (adj.) astronomicus, -a, -um [2]
— unit (n.) unitas, -tis astronomica "astronomical unit"
astronomy (n.) astronomia, -ae, f. [5] Brahe, Astronomiae Instauratae Mechanica (1602) Astronomia scientia antiquissima... Astronomy, the most ancient science...
astrophysicist (n.) astrophysicus, -i, m.
astrophysics (n. pl.) astrophysica, -orum, n. pl.. [5]
atmosphere (n.) atmosphaera, -ae, f. [4] Latham, Word-List (1965), Gordon, Phaenomena electricitatis exposita (1744) p.69: Atmosphaera est corpus subtile quaquaversum ambiens corpus magis compactum... The atmosphere is the fine substance embracing on all sides a more firm body...
aër, -is m. [3] "the air"
aër circumiectus m. [5] "the surrounding air"
coelum, -i n. [3] "air, atmosphere, temperature, weather"
atmospheric (adj.) atmosphaericus, -a, -um [4][5] Latham, Word-List (1965), Stahl, Fundamenta chymiae dogmaticae & experimentalis (1746) p.2: Aër nihil aliud est, quam aether effluviis aquosis & exhalationibus corporum solidorum permixtus. Densior aer & circa nostram terram dicitur atmosphaericus. Air is nothing other than aether mingled together with the humid effluents and exhalations of solid bodies. And the denser air around our Earth is called atmospheric.
axis (n.) axis, -is, m. [1][2]
binoculars (n.) perspicillum, -i, n. [4] Erasmus; Latham, Word-List (1965) citing Newton. Decartes, Renati Descartes epistolae (1668) Puto te olim scripsisse ad me illum habere optimum istud Galilei perspicillum, libenter scirem an sit usque adeo eximium ut Galileus praedicat & quales jam ejus ope appareant Saturni satellites. I think that you have formerly written to me to have the best so-called Galilean glasses, I might be knowing with pleasure whether I should ... as Galileo prescribes and ... the satellites of Saturn might appear. (My Latin is not so good as to translate this fully).
telescopium gemin(at)um, -i, n. [4][5] Levine, Latin Dictionary (1967)
geminata specilla, f. [5]
black hole (n.) gurges, -itis ater, m. "black whirlpool"
class (n.) classis, -is, f. [1][2]
comet (n.) stella comans, f. [1][2]
cometes, -ae, m. [1][2]
cometa, -ae, m. Sprenger, Malleus Maleficarum (1576) p.51 Opinatur enim Damas. cometa nec naturaliter generatur, nec est una de stellis in firmamento positis, unde nec eius ignatio est naturali nec influentia. Damas., indeed, opines that a comet is neither naturally generated, nor is it one of the stars placed in the firmament, from where its ignition is neither natural nor influenced.
Ferrari, Philosophia Peripatetica Vol.3 (1754) p.104 Probatur Cometae plerique vel nullam, vel admodum exiguam exhibuere parallaxim. Sic Cometa, qui anno 1707. die 2. Martii apparuit, nullam habuit parallaxim sensibilem. Most Comets exhibit either no, or very little parallax. Thus the Comet, which appeared on March 2, 1707, had no perceptible parallax.
compression (n.) compressio, -nis f. [1][2]
constellation (n.) sidus, -eris, n. [2]
constellatio, -nis, f. [2]
...of the — (adj.) sidereus, -a, -um [1][2]
contraction (n.) contractio, -nis f. [1][2]
coplanar (adj.) complanus, -a, -um Verbum novum. co- + planus
in planae aequalis "in the same plane"
corona (n.) corona, -ae, f. "crown"
cosmographer (n.) cosmographus, -i, m. [2][5]
cosmography (n.) cosmographia, -ae, f. [2][5]
cosmologist (n.) cosmologus, -i, m. [5]
cosmology (n.) cosmologia, -ae, f. [5]
dark matter (n.) materia, -ae nigra, f. "dark material"
declination (n.) declinatio, -nis, f.
density (n.) densitas, -tis, f. [2][5]
diameter (n.) diametros, -i, f. [2][5]
diametron, -i, n. [5]
diametrical adj. diameter, -a, -um [5]
diametrically adv. ad diametron [5]
discover (v.) reperio, -ire, -pperi, -tum (4) [1][2]
discoverer (n.) repertor, -is, m. [1][2]
discovery (n.) repertio, -onis, f. [2]
dwarf (n.) pumilio, -nis, f. [2] Feminine in reference to stella (f)
...blue — (n.) — caerulea (f.) "blue dwarf"
...brown — (n.) — fusca (f.) "brown dwarf"
...red — (n.) — ruber (f.) "red dwarf"
...yellow — (n.) — flava (f.) "yellow dwarf"
...white — (n.) — alba (f.) "white dwarf"
Earth (n.) Tellus, -uris (f.) [2]
Terra, -ae (f.) [2]
eccentricity (n.) eccentricitas, -tis, c. Mästlin, Epitome Astronomiae (1610) p.421 Dimensio orbium Sphaerae Mercurij? Qualium semidiameter eccentrici, in figuram proximè superiori DA, vel PH est 60. partium, talium iuxta observationes & demonstrationes Ptolemaei, numerator Aequantis eccentricitas CD 3. part. eccentricitas eccentrici maxima CF 9. part. linea apogaei VN 69. part. linea (qualis tum est) perigaei CQ 51. part.
excentricitas, -tis, c. Dalham, Institutiones Physicae, Vol. 3 (1754) p.211 Haec distantia A D inter centrum solis A, & centrum orbitae D dicitur excentricitas planetarum. This distance A D between the center of the sun A, and the center of the orbit D is called the eccentricity of the planets.
exorbitatio, -nis, f. [5]
eclipse (n.) eclipsis, -is, f. [3][5]
eclipse (v.) obscuro (1) [5]
occulto (1) [5]
ecliptic (adj.) eclipticus, -a, -um [2][5]
ecliptic (n.) ecliptica, -ae, f. [5]
...the planetary — (n.) planities -ei ecliptica, f.
...the Solar — (n.) linea, -ae ecliptica, f. [2][5] "the ecliptic line"
electron (n.) electron, -i?, m.? [4] Levine, Latin Dictionary (1967)
electro, -nis, f. [5]
electronium, -i, n. [4] C. Helfer, Lexicon auxiliare (Saarbruecken 1991)
electronic (adj.) electronicus, -a, -um [4][5]
ellipse (n.) ellipsis, -is, f. [5] Apolonii pergaei conicorum, libri quattuor (1566) ...ita quadratum diametri ellipsis coni ad coniugatae diametri quadratum.
ellipsoid (n.) corpus ellipsoideum, n. [5]
ellipsoidis, -idis Journal für die reine und angewandte Mathematik, Volume 42 (1851) p. 282.
ellipsoidal (adj.) ellipsoideo similis [5]
ellipsoidicus, -a, -um Journal für die reine und angewandte Mathematik, Volume 42 (1851) p. 282.
elliptical (adj.) ellipticus, -a, -um Minimus cogitata physico-mathematica (1644) p. 224.
energy (n.) energia, -ae, f. [2]
epoch (n.) epocha, -ae, f. Novi commentatii academiae scientiarum imperialis petropolitanae (1775) p.513 Problema. 20. Si ad tempus τ dierum ab epocha elapsum dentur distantiae X et Y pro terra et x, y pro cometa; ... Problem. 20. If, at time τ days elapsed from the epoch, we give distances X and Y for Earth and x, y for the comet; ...
temporis spatium, n. [5] "space of time"
extrasolar (adj.) extrasolaris, -is, -e Verbum novum: extra- +solaris
extra solem positus [5] "positioned beyond the Sun"
galactic (adj.) galacticus, -a, -um [5]
galaxy (n.) galaxias, -ae, m. [5]
...Milky Way — (n.) galaxias, -ae, m. [2]
circulus lacteus, m. [3]
via lactea, f. [2][5]
geocentric (adj.) geocentricis, -is, -e Insignores orbitae cometarum proprietates (Lambert, 1761) p. 97.
giant (n.) gigas, -ntis, m. [1][2]
...gas — (n.) — gasis Compound with gasium, -i
gravitation (n.) gravitatio, -nis, f.
vis gravitatis, f. [5] "the force of gravity"
gravity (n.) gravitas, -tis, f.
...surface — (n.) — superficies, -ei f.
helio- (prefix.) helio- [2]
heliomagnetism (n.) magnetica solis vis, f. [5] "the magnetic force of the Sun"
heliomagnetismus, -i, m. [5]
heliopause (n.) heliopausa, -ae, f.
heliosphere (n.) heliosphaera, -ae, f.
solis regio, f. [5] "the region of the sun"
inclination (n.) inclinatio, -nis, f. [3]
latitude (n.) latitudo, -nis, f. [1][2]
longitude (n.) longitudo, -inis, f. [1][2]
Main Sequence (n.) series, -ei capitalis, f. "capital series"
magnet (n.) magnes, -etis, m. [4][6] Carl Friedrich Gauss, C. Helfer, Lexicon auxiliare (Saarbruecken 1991), Baily, Dictionarium Britannicum (1736) MA´GNET [magnete, It. magnes, L. ... and giving the virtue of pointing to the poles of the world, to a needle that is touch'd by it.
magnetic (adj.) magneticus, -a, -um [3][4][6] C. Helfer, Lexicon auxiliare (Saarbruecken 1991) Galileo, Systema cosmicum (1663) p.560 Adhaec observato in exiguo Magnete Polum hunc Australem; alteróque validiorem, evadere debiliorem, quotiescunque ferrum ei sustinendum est praesente Polo Boreali Magnetis alterius majoris.
magnetism (n.) vis magnetica, f. [6] "magnetic force"
magnetismus, -i, n. Neue philosophische Abhandlungen der Baierischen Akademie..., Vol. 2 (1780) p.6 De corporibus, in quae Electricitas et Magnetismus agunt. Concerning bodies in which Electricity and Magnetism travel.
magnetosphere (n.) magnetosphaera, -ae, f. [6]
magnitude (n.) magnitudo, -inis, f. [1][2]
...apparent — (n.) adparens — f. See telescopic for quote.
— apparens f. "appearing magnitude"
— manifesta f. "apparent magnitude"
mass (n.) massa, -ae, f. [1][2]
medial (adj.) medianus, -a, -um [6]
medially (adv.) mediatenus [2]
median (adj.) medianus, -a, -um [1][2][6]
medius, -a, -um [6] but see mean, which is technically different
mean (adj.) medius, -a, -um [1][2]
medialis, -is, -e [2]
meteor (n.) fax, -acis f. [3]
meteoron, -i n. [6]
meteorum, -i n. Pekkanen & Pitkäranta (2006) Lexicon hodiernae Latinitatis
...a fiery — (n.) docis, -idis, f. [2]
meteorite (n.) meteorita, -ae, f.
meteorolithus, -i, m. [6]
lapis qui caelo decidit [3] "A stone that falls from the sky"
aërolithus, -i, m. [3][6]
momentum (n.) momentum, -i, m. [1][2]
moon (general) (n.) satelles, -itis, c., transf. [1][2]
(the) Moon (n.) Luna, -ae (f.) [1][2]
nebula (n.) nebula, -ae (f.) [1][2]
node (n.) nodus, -i (m.) [1][2]
normal (angle) (adj.) normalis, -is, -e [2]
observatory (n.) observatorium, -i (n.) Du Hamel, Regiae Scientiarum Academiae historia (1698) p.207 Ex immersione primi satellitis longitudinem illius loci majorem esse, seu ad Orientem magis vergere, quam Observatorium Regium 3 grad. 35 min. 35 s. prope Tulonium excelsa quaedam, & praerupta est rupes hanc, Montem Clarum, Le Mont. Clairet vocant...
specula astronomica (f.) [6]
orbit (n.) orbita, -ae (f.) [1][2][6]
orbis, -is (m.) [1][2][3][6] Amusingly, the entry for Circulus, -i in Cassell's states in astronomy, an orbit, stellae — suos conficiunt, C, while the entry for Orbit in the same dictionary states in astronomy, orbis (not circulus). However, the updated 1977 version of Cassell's removes that restriction, and explains in circulus: of the orbit of a planet: stellae circulos suos orbesque conficiunt celeritate mirabili, Cic.
circulus, -i (m.) [3][6]
apsis, -dis (f.) [3]
orbit (v.) orbiculor, -ari, dep. [2]
in orbem ire [2]
circumfinio, -ire (4) [2]
orbital (adj.) orbitus, -a, -um [2]
orbicularis, -e [6]
parsec (n.) parsec (indecl.)
particle (n.) particula, -ae (f.) [1][2]
periastron (n.) periastron, -i, m.
perigee (n.) perigaeum, -i (n.) [3] Also Mästlin, Epitome Astronomiae (1610) p.414 (with diagram p.413) See eccentricity for quote.
perihelion (n.) perihelion, -i, m. [3] Greek.
perihelium, -i, n. [3] Also see quote at aphelion.
period (n.) periodus, -i, f.
periodical (adj.) periodicus, -a, -um [2]
planar (adj.) planus, -a, -um [1][2]
plane (n.) plana, -ae, f. [2]
planet (n.) stella errans, f. [1][2]
planeta, -ae, f. [2]
...minor — (n.) planetula, -ae, f.
planetoid (n.) planetoides, -is, m. In analogy to asteroid
plasma (n.) plasma, -tis, n. [6]
pressure (n.) pressus, -us, m. [1][2]
pulsar (n.) pulsar, -is, n.
radial (adj.) radialis, -is, -e
radiant (adj.) radiatilis, -is, -e [2]
radiosus, -a, -um [2]
radians, -antis [6]
radiating (adj.) radiatus, -a, -um [1][2]
radians, -antis [6]
radiation (n.) radiatio, -nis, f. [2][6]
radius (n.) radius, -i, m. [1][2] Newtonus, Principa mathematica philosophia naturalis; Eulerus Opera Omnia
rotate (v.) gyro, -are, -avi, -atus [2]
roto, -are, -avi, -atus [1][2]
rotation (n.) rotatio, -nis, f. [2]
seconds (n. pl.) secunda, -orum, m. [1][2] a substantive, meaning the inferior, or second, parts.
solar (adj.) solaris, -is, -e [1][2]
spectral (adj.) spectralis, -is, -e
spectroscope (n.) spectroscopium, -i, n. [4] C. Helfer, Lexicon auxiliare (Saarbruecken 1991), Records of the Dublin Tercentenary Festival (1894) p.120 Vix mortem obierat cum spectroscopium ipsa ignium caelestium elementa et ipsam concretionem nobis patefecit, quam cum explicasset—rem ad id temporis penitus absconditam et plane desperatam—etiam de motibus nonnihil addocuit.
spectroscopic (adj.) spectroscopicus, -a, -um [6]
spectroscopy (n.) spectroscopia, -ae, f. [6]
spectrum (n.) spectrum, -i, n. [1][2][6] de La Caille, Lectiones elementares opticae (1757) p.76 Hinc vero patet primo, figuram hanc coloratam (quam spectrum appellant) efformari non potuisse, nisi radii in fasce AB confusi, & non interposito prismate usque ad D ita perventuri, separati fuissent per refractionem in duabus prismatis superficiebus QR, PR, ad sese invicem inclinatis. Indeed, hence it is well known that first, this colored figure (which they call a spectrum) could not be formed, unless the rays in the face AB are diffused, and not having a prism interposed, are to come together all the way to D, having been separated through refraction in the surfaces of two prisms QR, PR, inclined in turn to each other.
star (n.) stella, -ae, f. [1][3]
...neutron — (n.) — neutronica, f. "neutronic star"
starry, having stars (adj.) stellans, -antis [1][2][3]
stellatus, -a, -um [1][2]
stellifer, -a, -um (rare) [1][2][3]
stelliger, -a, -um (poet.) [1][2][3]
constellatus, -a, -um [2]
stellar (adj.) stellaris, -is, -e [2]
— cloud (n.) cumulus, -i stellarum, (m.) "cloud of stars"
(the) Sun (n.) Sol, -is (m.) [1][2]
telescope (n.) telescopium, -i (n.) [1][2][3][6] Altieri, Elementa philosophiae in adolescentium usum (1796) p.240 Telescopium est tubus lente obiectiva, et oculari utrimque convexa instructus, itaut obiectiva sit maioris sphaerae segmentum, ad differentiam microscopii compositi, cuius lens obiectiva est segmentum minimae sphaerae; ocularis vero maioris, non tamen magnae sphaerae segmentum refert. A telescope is a tube with an objective lens, and oculars constructed convex on both sides, such that the objective might be a segment of a greater sphere, different than the composition of a microscope, whose objective lens is a segment of a smaller sphere; indeed it is important that the oculars are bigger, not, nevertheless, the segment of a large sphere.
telescopic (adj.) telescopicus, -a, -um Historia et commentationes (1780) p.302 Comes telescopicus β Lyrae inventus est die 17 Julii 1777. Duo comites telescopicum praecedentes in β Lyrae sunt ex observationibus diei 12 Augusti 1777. A telescopic companion in β Lyrae was discovered on July 17, 1777. Two preceding telescopic companions are in β Lyrae from observations on August 12, 1777.
Mayer, De novis in coelo sidero (1779) p.36 In caeteris omnibus sequentis tabulae comitibus, ubi nulla certa adparentis magnitudinis mensura exprimitur, nomine comitis velim intelligi stellulam octavi vel noni subsellii lumine debilem, neque instar telescopicarum valde scintillantem. In all the other companions of the following "tables", where no certain measurement of apparent magnitude is expressed, I would wish "name of companion" to be understood as weak small star of the eighth or ninth bench in light, or that the telescopic images scintillate greatly.
temperature (n.) temperatura, -ae (f.) [2]
...surface — (n.) — superficiei "temperature atop the face"
transit (v.) transeo, -ire, -i(v)i, -itum [1][2]
...time of — (n.) tempus, -i transiens "time of transiting"
tropic (n.) tropicus, -i (n.) [2]
tropically (adv.) tropice [2]
type (n.) genus, -i, m. [1][2]
velocity (n.) velocitas, -tis f. [1][2]
zodiac (n.) zodiacus, -i (f.) [1][2] von Peuerbach, Theoricae novae planetarum (1603) p.124 Alter verò motus fit ab occasu in ortũ super axe polisq; obliqui circuli, qui zodiacus dicitur: per cuius semitã Sol & astra caetera nõ ijsdẽ temporũ spacijs deferũtur. The other movement [by which time is measured] indeed is made from sunset to sunrise above the axis and poles of an oblique circle, which is called the zodiac: through whose path the Sun and other stars are not conveyed by the same interval.

(*) Amusingly, the entry for Circulus, -i in Cassell's states in astronomy, an orbit, stellae — suos conficiunt, C, while the entry for Orbit in the same dictionary states in astronomy, orbis (not circulus).

NotaeRecensere

  1. 1.00 1.01 1.02 1.03 1.04 1.05 1.06 1.07 1.08 1.09 1.10 1.11 1.12 1.13 1.14 1.15 1.16 1.17 1.18 1.19 1.20 1.21 1.22 1.23 1.24 1.25 1.26 1.27 1.28 1.29 1.30 1.31 1.32 1.33 1.34 1.35 1.36 1.37 1.38 1.39 1.40 1.41 1.42 1.43 1.44 1.45 1.46 1.47 1.48 Lewis, Charleton T. (1899). An Elementary Latin Dictionary. http://books.google.com/books?id=4fYaAAAAYAAJ. 
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 2.14 2.15 2.16 2.17 2.18 2.19 2.20 2.21 2.22 2.23 2.24 2.25 2.26 2.27 2.28 2.29 2.30 2.31 2.32 2.33 2.34 2.35 2.36 2.37 2.38 2.39 2.40 2.41 2.42 2.43 2.44 2.45 2.46 2.47 2.48 2.49 2.50 2.51 2.52 2.53 2.54 2.55 2.56 2.57 2.58 2.59 2.60 2.61 2.62 2.63 2.64 2.65 2.66 2.67 2.68 2.69 2.70 2.71 2.72 2.73 2.74 2.75 2.76 2.77 2.78 2.79 2.80 2.81 2.82 2.83 2.84 2.85 2.86 2.87 2.88 Lewis, Charleton T.; Short, Charles (1879). A Latin Dictionary. http://www.perseus.tufts.edu/hopper/resolveform?redirect=true&db=ls&display=&lang=la. 
  3. 3.00 3.01 3.02 3.03 3.04 3.05 3.06 3.07 3.08 3.09 3.10 3.11 3.12 3.13 3.14 3.15 3.16 3.17 3.18 3.19 3.20 3.21 3.22 3.23 3.24 3.25 Beard, J. R.; Beard, C. (1854). Cassell's Latin Dictionary. http://books.google.com/books?id=XqkCAAAAQAAJ. 
  4. 4.00 4.01 4.02 4.03 4.04 4.05 4.06 4.07 4.08 4.09 4.10 4.11 "Lexicon Latinum" 
  5. 5.00 5.01 5.02 5.03 5.04 5.05 5.06 5.07 5.08 5.09 5.10 5.11 5.12 5.13 5.14 5.15 5.16 5.17 5.18 5.19 5.20 5.21 5.22 5.23 5.24 5.25 5.26 5.27 5.28 5.29 5.30 5.31 5.32 5.33 5.34 5.35 5.36 5.37 Egger, Carolus, ed (1992). Lexicon Recentis Latinitatis. Vol. 1. Urbe Vaticana. ISBN 8820917319. 
  6. 6.00 6.01 6.02 6.03 6.04 6.05 6.06 6.07 6.08 6.09 6.10 6.11 6.12 6.13 6.14 6.15 6.16 6.17 6.18 6.19 6.20 6.21 6.22 6.23 Egger, Carolus, ed (1997). Lexicon Recentis Latinitatis. Vol. 2. Urbe Vaticana. ISBN 8820922398.