campi

EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Latin campī, nominative plural of campus.

NounEdit

campi

  1. (nonstandard) plural form of campus
    • 1894: Stanford University, The Stanford Quad: Being the Year Book of the Junior Class of … Stanford University, p119
      Economics major Bob Shatzen, one of two assistant financial managers, is responsible for Wilbur and Stern Halls, Freshman women, and foreign campi.
    • 2003: John B. Bear, Ph.D. & Mariah P. Bear, M.A., Bears’ Guide to College Degrees by Mail & Internet: 100 Accredited Schools That Offer Bachelor’s, Master’s, Doctorates, and Law Degrees by Distance Learning, p94
      Master of Liberal Studies students complete the program by attending a total of three ten-day seminars on campi and by finishing…
    • 2004: Ahmed Karmouch et alii, Mobility Aware Technologies and Applications: First International Workshop, MATA 2004, Florianopólis, Brazil, October 2004 Proceedings, p37
      …high-speed wireless communication is now available in many locations such as corporate offices, factories, shopping malls, university campi,…

ReferencesEdit

  • Merriam-Webster online, American Heritage (via answers.com), MSN Encarta, Oxford English Dictionary (askoxford.com), all have no entry for campi, M-W and Oxford English Dictionary show plural of campus as campuses.

ItalianEdit

NounEdit

campi m

  1. plural form of campo

VerbEdit

campi

  1. second-person singular present tense of campare
  2. first-person singular, second-person singular, third-person singular present subjunctive of campare
  3. third-person singular imperative of campare

LatinEdit

NounEdit

campī

  1. nominative plural of campus
  2. genitive singular of campus
  3. vocative plural of campus

PortugueseEdit

NounEdit

campi

  1. plural form of campus
Last modified on 22 March 2014, at 18:12