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TranslingualEdit

Etymology 1Edit

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Proper nounEdit

Io f

  1. A taxonomic genus within the family Pleuroceridae – only one species Io fluvialis (spiny river snail).
  2. A taxonomic genus within the family Saturniidae – now genus Adetomeris, of moths.

HypernymsEdit

HyponymsEdit

ReferencesEdit

snail

Etymology 2Edit

Shortening of Senecio, from basionym of species name Senecio ambondrombeensis (See   Io (Asteraceae) on Wikispecies.Wikispecies )

Proper nounEdit

Io f

  1. A taxonomic genus within the family Asteraceae – only one species Io ambondrombeensis, native to Madagascar. [from 2003]

Usage notesEdit

HypernymsEdit

HyponymsEdit

ReferencesEdit


EnglishEdit

 
English Wikipedia has an article on:
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English Wikipedia has an article on:
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English Wikipedia has an article on:
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Zeus and Io

EtymologyEdit

From Ancient Greek Ἰώ (Iṓ).

PronunciationEdit

Proper nounEdit

Io

  1. (Greek mythology) The daughter of Inachus river god, and a lover of Zeus, turned by the latter into a heifer.
  2. (astronomy) A moon of Jupiter, known for its volcanic activity, peppered with about 400 active volcanoes.
  3. (astronomy) 85 Io, a main belt asteroid; the asteroid shares its name with the Jovian moon

Derived termsEdit

TranslationsEdit

See alsoEdit

Solar System in in English · Solar System (layout · text)
Star Sun
Planets and dwarf planets Mercury Venus Earth Mars Ceres Jupiter Saturn Uranus Neptune Pluto Haumea Makemake Eris
Notable moons Moon Phobos
Deimos
Ganymede
Callisto
Io
Europa
Titan
Rhea
Iapetus
Dione
Tethys
Enceladus
Mimas
Titania
Oberon
Umbriel
Ariel
Miranda
Triton Charon
Hydra
Nix
Kerberos
Styx
Hiʻiaka
Namaka
Dysnomia

AnagramsEdit


ItalianEdit

 
Italian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia it
 
Italian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia it
 
Italian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia it

EtymologyEdit

Ancient Greek Ἰώ (Iṓ).

Proper nounEdit

Io f

  1. (Greek mythology) Io
  2. (astronomy, natural satellite) Io
  3. (astronomy, asteroid) 85 Io

See alsoEdit

Solar System in in Italian · sistema solare (layout · text)
Star Sole
Planets and dwarf planets Mercurio Venere Terra Marte Cerere Giove Saturno Urano Nettuno Plutone Haumea Makemake Eris
Notable moons Luna Fobos
Deimos
Ganimede
Callisto
Io
Europa
Titano
Rea
Giapeto
Dione
Teti
Encelado
Mimas
Titania
Oberon
Umbriel
Ariel
Miranda
Tritone Caronte
Idra
Notte
Cerbero
Stige
Hiʻiaka
Namaka
Disnomia

LatinEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Ancient Greek Ἰώ (Iṓ).

PronunciationEdit

Proper nounEdit

Īō f sg (genitive Īūs); fourth declension
Īō f sg (genitive Īōnis); third declension

  1. (mythology) Io, daughter of Inachus.
    • Propertius. In: Propertius with an English translation by H. E. Butler, 1916, pp. 144f., 154f., 162f:
      Io versa caput primos mugiverat annos:
      So Io wore a strange guise and lowed all her earlier years;
      illic aspicis scopulis haerere Sorores
      et canere antiqui dulcia furta Iovis,
      ut Semela est combustus, ut est deperditus Io,
      [...]
      There shalt thou see the Sisters clinging to the crags, while they chant the sweet loves of Jove in olden time, how he was consumed with fire for Semele, how madly he loved Io, [...]
      tu certe Iovis occultis in amoribus, Io,
      sensisti multas quid sit inire vias,
      [...]
      Yet, Io, in truth thou didst learn in thy secret loves with Jove what it is to tread many paths of wandering, [...]
    • Publius Ovidius Naso, Ars amandi / Ars amatoria, liber I. In: Publius Ovidius Naso: Liebeskunst. Lateinisch-deutsch, 1980, p. 28 – translation from The Love Books of Ovid, p. 121:
      Et modo se Europen fieri, modo postulat Io,
      Altera quod bos est, altera vecta bove.
      Now she would be Europa; now she would be Io; the one because she was a heifer, the other because a bull bore her on his back.
    • Publius Ovidius Naso, Amores, liber II. In: Ovid Heroides and Amores with an English translation by Grant Showerman, 1914, p. 386f.
      dum nimium servat custos Iunonius Ion,
      ante suos annos occidit; ilia dea est!
      Juno's watchman, guarding Io too intently, falls before his time; she–becomes a goddess!
    • Plautus, Aulularia, actus III. In: Plautus with an English translation by Paul Nixon, vol. I, 1916, p. 290f.:
      quos si Argus servet qui oculeus totus fuit,
      quem quondam Ioni Iuno custodem addidit,
      is numquam servet.
      Why, Argus, who had eyes all over him and was set to guarding Io once by Juno, couldn't ever keep watch on those fellows, not if he tried.

DeclensionEdit

Fourth-declension noun (all cases except the genitive singular in ), singular only.

Case Singular
Nominative Īō
Genitive Īūs
Dative Īō
Accusative Īō
Ablative Īō
Vocative Īō

Third-declension noun, singular only.

Case Singular
Nominative Īō
Īōn
Genitive Īōnis
Dative Īōnī
Accusative Īōnem
Ablative Īōne
Vocative Īō
Īōn

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit


PortugueseEdit

Proper nounEdit

Io f

  1. (Greek mythology) Io (a lover of Zeus)
  2. (astronomy) Io (moon of Jupiter)