pronunciation: IPA: laɪt /laɪt/ , SAMPA: /laIt/          

Translations into Latin:

  • lux   
    (Noun, Verb  f) (noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )
     
    A flame or something used to create fire.
     
    to start (a fire)
     
    electromagnetic wave
     
    a source of light
     
    a point of view
     
    a spiritual truth
     
    Electromagnetic radiation that is capable of causing a visual sensation.(Source: CED)
  • lumen   
    (Noun  n) (noun, noun (n.; 3rd declension)   neuter )
     
    A flame or something used to create fire.
     
    electromagnetic wave
     
    a source of light
     
    a point of view
     
    a spiritual truth
     
    Electromagnetic radiation that is capable of causing a visual sensation.(Source: CED)
  • levis     
    (Adjective  ) (adjective, adjective (3rd 2-termination)   )
     
    of low weight
  • illuminare   
    (Verb  )
     
    to illuminate
  • ventosus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • accendo   
    (verb, noun, verb (3rd conjugation)   masculine )
  • acer   
    (adjective, noun, adjective (3rd 3-termination), noun (n.; 3rd declension)   neuter )
  • actuarius   
    (adjective, noun, adjective (2-1-2)   masculine )
  • acutus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • adluceo   
    (verb   )
  • aeger   
    (adjective, noun, adjective (1st/2nd -R)   masculine )
  • agitabilis   
    (adjective, adjective (3rd 2-termination)   )
  • albens   
    (adjective, adjective (3rd 1-termination)   )
  • alluceo   
    (verb   )
  • clarus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • conflo   
    (verb, verb (1st conjugation)   )
  • elucido   
    (verb   )
  • fax   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )
  • ignis         
    (noun, noun (m.; 3rd pure I-stem declension)   masculine )
  • incendium   
    (noun, noun (n.; 2nd declension)   neuter )
  • incendo   
    (verb, verb (3rd conjugation)   )
  • incido   
    (verb, verb (3rd conjugation)   )
  • inlustris   
    (adjective, adjective (3rd 2-termination)   )
  • iubar   
    (noun (n.; 3rd pure I-stem declension)   )
  • lampada   
    (noun   feminine )
  • lampas   
    (noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )
  • lenis   
    (adjective, adjective (3rd 2-termination)   )
  • liburna   
    (noun   feminine )
  • liburnica   
    (noun   feminine )
  • lucus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 4th declension), noun (m.; 2nd declension)   masculine )
  • lychnus   
    (noun, noun (m.; 2nd declension)   masculine )
  • remissus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • sidus   
    (noun, noun (n.; 3rd declension)   neuter )
  • sol   
    (noun, noun (m.; 3rd declension)   masculine )
  • suspensus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • æger   

Other meanings:

 
Unimportant, trivial, having little value or significance.
 
A window, or space for a window in architecture
 
Easily assimilated in the alimentary canal; not rich or heavily seasoned.
 
(transitive) To illuminate.
 
lightly-built
 
To start a fire or light a flame.
 
find by chance
 
(informal) A cross-light in a double acrostic or triple acrostic.
 
of little significance
 
light (flavor, flavour)
 
A notable person within a specific field or discipline.
 
Spiritual or mental illumination; enlightenment, useful information.
 
(electric) light
 
(curling) A stone that is not thrown hard enough.
 
light (color, colour, taste)
 
Carrying little.
 
(nautical) To unload a ship, or to jettison material to make it lighter
 
Low in fat, calories, alcohol, salt, etc.
 
(in the plural, now rare) Facts. pieces of information; ideas, concepts.
 
(rail transport, of a locomotive, usually with "run") travelling with no carriages, wagons attached
 
The series of squares reserved for the answer to a crossword clue
 
(of color) having a relatively small amount of color components.
 
(transitive) To set fire to.
 
Psychologically light; especially free from sadness or troubles.
 
Anything, natural or artificial, that produces light.
 
light (a fire)
 
Lightly-built; designed for speed or small loads.
 
With a small mass, little weight or density; the opposite of heavy.
 
A device that produces light, such as an electric lamp.
 
casual (e.g. dress)
 
Of low weight; not heavy.
 
having light
 
(archaic) To alight.
 
A property in graphic design software that makes objects visible, much like light in the natural world.
 
A point of view, or aspect from which a concept, person or thing is regarded.
 
To find by chance.
 
A source of illumination.
 
alight
 
coffee: served with extra milk or cream
 
(used of soil) loose and large-grained in consistency.
 
unload a ship
 
To begin to smoke.
 
To shine light on something.
 
(uncountable) The natural medium emanating from the sun and other very hot sources (now recognised as electromagnetic radiation with a wavelength of 400-750 nm), within which vision is possible.
 
Gentle; having little force or momentum.
 
(transitive) To start (a fire).
 
having little force or momentum
 
(of coffee) served with extra milk or cream
 
(of the military or industry) using (or being) relatively small or light weapons or equipment.
 
(obsolete) Unchaste, wanton.
 
a window
 
pale in colour
 
Low in degree or quantity or number (e.g. of rain, snow, accent).

Similar phrases in dictionary English Latin. (56)

And light shines in the darknesset lux in tenebris lucet
apollo as the god of lightPhoebus
at dawn|daybreak|first lightdiluculo
become white|pale|light-colored|white with agealbesco
become|grow lightdilucesco
begin to be lightelucesco
blot out the light of dayoccaeco
bright lightcandor
brought to lightmanifestus
car-lightluminare
come to lightexsisto
emit lightluceo
eternal lightlux aeterna
from the shadow into the lightex umbra in solem
give light toinlumino; lumino; illumino
give|supply lightalluceo; adluceo
God is my LightDeus Lux Mea Est
God our lightnumen lumen
goddess of light and of the moonDiana
half-lightcrepusculum
in the absence of light, darkness prevailsin absentia luci, tenebrae vincunt
in your light we will see the lightin lumine tuo videbimus lumen
it becomes|grows lightdiluculat
it grows lightlucesct; lucisct
it was lightinlucesco
let the light shine out from alleluceat omnibus lux
let there be lightlux sit
Let your light shineluceat lux vestra
Light |is| to be nourished where liberty |has| arisen.alenda lux ubi orta libertas
light and lawlux et lex
light and truthlux et veritas
light armedexpeditus
light armed soldierexpeditus
light coat|cloak|hunting dressalicula
Light ever increasingcrescente luce
light from darknesslux ex tenebris
light from the eastex oriente lux
light garment worn at tabletrechedipnum
light hoesarculum
light in the Lordlux in Domino
light naval vesselmyoparon
light of dayapricum; dies; lux
light of the eyelumen
Light of the mind, Light of the worldLux mentis Lux orbis
light shieldpelta; parma
light sourcejubar
light spearlancea
light the waypraeluceo
light two-wheeled carriagecisium
light two-wheeled vehiclecisium
light up fullycollustro; conlustro
light vessel|boatacatus
light yellowflavens
light-armed frontier troops for the pursuit of robbersdiogmita
light, libertylux libertas
light, truth, couragelux, veritas, virtus

    Show declension

Example sentences with "light", translation memory

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His men in armour he had posted in the van, his light infantry on the wings, and the half-armed in the rear.in fronte statuerat ferratos, in cornibus cohortis, a tergo semermos.
And now the battle was raging within the camp itself, when Agricola, who had learnt from his scouts the enemy's line of march and had kept close on his track, ordered the most active soldiers of his cavalry and infantry to attack the rear of the assailants, while the entire army were shortly to raise a shout. Soon his standards glittered in the light of daybreak.Iamque in ipsis castris pugnabatur, cum Agricola iter hostium ab exploratoribus edoctus et vestigiis insecutus, velocissimos equitum peditumque adsultare tergis pugnantium iubet, mox ab universis adici clamorem; et propinqua luce fulsere signa.
The moon lights the way.Luna viam illustrat.
This resolution being taken, he put into boats and small vessels ten cohorts, a select body of light-armed infantry, and such of the Gallic cavalry as he thought fittest for his purpose, and sent them against the island; while, at the same time, to create a diversion, he attacked it on the other with his fleet, promising great rewards to those who should first render themselves masters of it.Quo capto consilio cohortis X et levis armaturae electos, quosque idoneos ex equitibus Gallis arbitrabatur, in navigia minora scaphasque imponit; [in] alteram insulae partem distinendae manus causa constratis navibus aggreditur, praemiis magnis propositis qui primus insulam cepisset.
Emboldened by the hope such mighty forces raised in him, on the day before the nones of January, three days after Caesar's arrival, he came against him, with sixteen hundred Gallic and German horse, nine hundred under Petreius, eight thousand Numidians, four times that number of light-armed foot, with a multitude of archers and slingers.Hac spe atque ea audacia inflammatus Labienus cum equitibus Gallis Germanisque MDC, Numidarum sine frenis VIII milibus, praeterea Petreiano auxilio adhibito equitibus MDC, peditum ac levis armaturae quater tanto, sagittariis ac funditoribus hippotoxotisque compluribus: his copiis prid. Non.
For the chief officers of the Getulian horse, with other illustrious men of that nation (whose fathers had served under C. Marius, and from his bounty obtained considerable estates in their country, but after Sylla's victory had been made tributaries to king Hiempsal), taking advantage of the night, when the fires were lighted, came over to Caesar's camp near Uzita, with their horses and servants, to the number of about a thousand.Namque Gaetuli ex equitatu regio nobiliores equitumque praefecti quorum patres cum Mario ante meruerant eiusque beneficio agris finibusque donati post Sullae victoriam sub Hiempsalis regis erant dati potestatem, occasione capta nocte iam luminibus accensis cum equis calonibusque suis circiter mille perfugiunt in Caesaris castra quae erant in campo proxime locum Uzittae locata.
So again the young, those whose studies are on the anvil, who go after the orators with a view to their own progress, are anxious not merely to hear but also to carry back home some brilliant passage worthy of remembrance. They tell it one to another, and often mention it in letters to their colonies and provinces, whether it is a reflection lighted up by a neat and pithy phrase, or a passage bright with choice and poetic ornament.Iam vero iuvenes et in ipsa studiorum incude positi, qui profectus sui causa oratores sectantur, non solum audire, sed etiam referre domum aliquid inlustre et dignum memoria volunt; traduntque in vicem ac saepe in colonias ac provincias suas scribunt, sive sensus aliquis arguta et brevi sententia effulsit, sive locus exquisito et poetico cultu enituit.
They even believe that the sex has a certain sanctity and prescience, and they do not despise their counsels, or make light of their answers.Inesse quin etiam sanctum aliquid et providum putant: nec aut consilia earum aspernantur, aut responsa negligunt.
Of the occasion and origin of this foreign rite I have discovered nothing, but that the image, which is fashioned like a light galley, indicates an imported worship.Unde causa et origo peregrino sacro parum comperi, nisi quod signum ipsum, in modum liburnae figuratum, docet advectam religionem.
And God said: Let there be light. And there was light.Dixitque Deus: Fiat lux. Et facta est lux.
For a select body of the enemy's light-armed foot, coming unexpectedly upon our horse, they alighted to sustain the charge.Cum pedites levi armatura electi ad pugnam equitibus nostris necopinantibus venissent, idque in proelio animadversum esset, complures ex equis descenderunt.
At the same time our horsemen, and light-armed infantry, who had been with those, who, as I have related, were routed by the first assault of the enemy, as they were betaking themselves into the camp, met the enemy face to face, and again sought flight into another quarter; and the camp-followers who from the Decuman Gate, and from the highest ridge of the hill had seen our men pass the river as victors, when, after going out for the purposes of plundering, they looked back and saw the enemy parading in our camp, committed themselves precipitately to flight; at the same time there arose the cry and shout of those who came with the baggage-train: and they (affrighted), were carried some one way, some another.Eodem tempore equites nostri levisque armaturae pedites, qui cum iis una fuerant, quos primo hostium impetu pulsos dixeram, cum se in castra reciperent, adversis hostibus occurrebant ac rursus aliam in partem fugam petebant; et calones, qui ab decumana porta ac summo iugo collis nostros victores flumen transire conspexerant, praedandi causa egressi, cum respexissent et hostes in nostris castris versari vidissent, praecipites fugae sese mandabant. Simul eorum qui cum impedimentis veniebant clamor fremitusque oriebatur, aliique aliam in partem perterriti ferebantur.
As I am about to relate the last days of a famous city, it seems appropriate to throw some light on its origin.Sed quoniam famosae urbis supremum diem tradituri sumus, congruens videtur primordia eius aperire.
When the townsmen perceived his design, being terrified by the recollection of the distress at Alesia, they began to dread similar consequences from a siege; and above all Luterius, who had experienced that fatal event, cautioned them to make provisions of corn; they therefore resolve by general consent to leave part of their troops behind, and set out with their light troops to bring in corn.Quod cum animadverterent oppidani miserrimaque Alesiae memoria solliciti similem casum obsessionis vererentur, maximeque ex omnibus Lucterius, qui fortunae illius periculum fecerat, moneret frumenti rationem esse habendam, constituunt omnium consensu parte ibi relicta copiarum ipsi cum expeditis ad importandum frumentum proficisci.
As darkness approached, all the adjacent grove and surrounding buildings resounded with song, and shone brilliantly with lights.iam gestus motusque obsceni; et postquam tenebrae incedebant, quantum iuxta nemoris et circiumiecta tecta consonare cantu et luminibus clarescere.
Extravagance meanwhile increased, on the strength of a chimerical hope, and ancient wealth was wasted, as apparently the emperor had lighted on treasures he might squander for many a year.Gliscebat interim luxuria spe inani consumebanturque veteres opes quasi oblatis quas multos per annos prodigeret.
The same day he made a great part of his horse pass the river, who, falling on the foragers by surprise as they were dispersed without any suspicions, intercepted an incredible number of cattle and people; and when some Spanish light-armed cohorts were sent to reinforce the enemy, our men judiciously divided themselves into two parts, the one to protect the spoil, the other to resist the advancing foe, and to beat them back, and they cut off from the rest and surrounded one cohort, which had rashly ventured out of the line before the others, and after putting it to the sword, returned safe with considerable booty to the camp over the same bridge.Eodem die equitum magnam partem flumen traiecit. Qui inopinantes pabulatores et sine ullo dissipatos timore aggressi magnum numerum iumentorum atque hominum intercipiunt cohortibusque cetratis subsidio missis scienter in duas partes sese distribuunt, alii ut praedae praesidio sint, alii ut venientibus resistant atque eos propellant, unamque cohortem, quae temere ante ceteras extra aciem procurrerat, seclusam ab reliquis circumveniunt atque interficiunt incolumesque cum magna praeda eodem ponte in castra revertuntur.
The battle was maintained in different parts with great vigor, and continued for a long time undecided, till at length a body of foot gradually advanced from the woods in order of battle and forced our horse to give ground: the light infantry, which were sent before the legions to the assistance of the cavalry, soon came up, and, mixing with the horse, fought with great courage.Quod cum diutius pari Marte iniretur, paulatim ex silvis instructa multitudo procedit peditum, quae nostros coegit cedere equites. Quibus celeriter subveniunt levis armaturae pedites, quos ante legiones missos docui, turmisque nostrorum interpositi constanter proeliantur.
This chair is light.Haec sella levis est.
Corbulo having discharged all who were old or in ill-health, sought to supply their places, and levies were held in Galatia and Cappadocia, and to these were added a legion from Germany with its auxiliary cavalry and light infantry.et habiti per Galatiam Cappadociamque dilectus, adiectaque ex Germania legio cum equitibus alariis et peditatu cohortium.
These too had a leader, Mazippa. The army was so divided that Tacfarinas kept the picked men who were armed in Roman fashion within a camp, and familiarised them with a commander's authority, while Mazippa, with light troops, spread around him fire, slaughter, and consternation.divisusque exercitus, ut Tacfarinas lectos viros et Romanum in modum armatos castris attineret, disciplina et imperiis suesceret, Mazippa levi cum copia incendia et caedis et terrorem circumferret.
Thither Ariovistus sent light troops, about 16,000 men in number, with all his cavalry; which forces were to intimidate our men, and hinder them in their fortification.Eo circiter hominum XVI milia expedita cum omni equitatu Ariovistus misit, quae copiae nostros terrerent et munitione prohiberent.
But when Caesar, supposing them sufficiently deterred from any further attempts, began to pursue his march, they again issued from the hills; and the Numidians, with the light armed infantry, who are wonderfully nimble, and accustom themselves to fight intermixed with the horse, with whom they keep an equal pace, either in advancing or retiring, fell a second time upon our foot.Cum iam Caesar existimasset hostes pulsos deterritosque finem lacessendi facturos et iter coeptum pergere coepisset, iterum celeriter ex proximis collibus erumpunt atque eadem ratione qua ante dixi in Caesaris legionarios impetum faciunt Numidae levisque armaturae mirabili velocitate praediti, qui inter equites pugnabant et una pariterque cum equitibus accurrere et refugere consueverant.
As soon as the funeral pile was lighted, one of her freedmen, surnamed Mnester, ran himself through with a sword, either from love of his mistress or from the fear of destruction.accenso rogo libertus eius cognomento Mnester [se] ipse ferro transegit, incertum caritate in patronam an metu exitii.
Many men's fortunes were ruined, and over all there hung a terror till Tiberius, to provide a remedy, selected by lot five ex-consuls, five ex-praetors, and five senators, by whom most of the legal knots were disentangled and some light temporary relief afforded.et terror omnibus intentabatur ni Tiberius statuendo remedio quinque consularium, quinque e praetoriis, totidem e cetero senatu sorte duxisset apud quos exsoluti plerique legis nexus modicum in praesens levamentum fuere.
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