See also: Ater, atter, āter, ǡter, äter, and åter

Galician edit

Etymology edit

From Latin attinēre (to attain), present active infinitive of attineō.

Verb edit

ater (first-person singular present ateño, first-person singular preterite ativen, past participle atido)

  1. (reflexive) to conform, comply

Conjugation edit

Related terms edit

Javanese edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Malayo-Polynesian *hatəD, compare Malay hantar.

Verb edit

ater

  1. to send, to deliver

Latin edit

Etymology edit

From Proto-Italic *ātros, from Proto-Indo-European *h₂eh₁ter- (fire) (whence Proto-Iranian *HáHtr̥š (fire), Umbrian 𐌀𐌕𐌓𐌖 (atru), Oscan 𐌀𐌀𐌃𐌝𐌓𐌉𐌉𐌔 (aadíriis), Old Irish áith (kiln)).

Pronunciation edit

Adjective edit

āter (feminine ātra, neuter ātrum, comparative ātrior, superlative āterrimus); first/second-declension adjective (nominative masculine singular in -er)

  1. dull black (as opposed to niger, shining black); dark
  2. gloomy, sad, dismal, unlucky
  3. (poetic, rare) malevolent
  4. (poetic) obscure

Declension edit

First/second-declension adjective (nominative masculine singular in -er).

Number Singular Plural
Case / Gender Masculine Feminine Neuter Masculine Feminine Neuter
Nominative āter ātra ātrum ātrī ātrae ātra
Genitive ātrī ātrae ātrī ātrōrum ātrārum ātrōrum
Dative ātrō ātrō ātrīs
Accusative ātrum ātram ātrum ātrōs ātrās ātra
Ablative ātrō ātrā ātrō ātrīs
Vocative āter ātra ātrum ātrī ātrae ātra

Synonyms edit

Antonyms edit

Derived terms edit

Related terms edit

Descendants edit

  • French: âtre
  • Italian: atro
  • Portuguese: atro
  • Spanish: atro

See also edit

Colors in Latin · colōrēs (layout · text)
     albus, candidus, subalbus, niveus, cēreus, marmoreus, eburneus, cānus, blancus (ML.)      glaucus, rāvus, pullus, cinereus, cinerāceus, plumbeusgrīseus (ML. or NL.)      niger, āter, piceus, furvus
             ruber, rūbidus, rūfus, rubicundus, russus, rubrīcus, pūniceusmurrinus, mulleus; cocceus, coccīnus, badius              rutilus, armeniacus, aurantius, aurantiacus; fuscus, suffuscus, colōrius, cervīnus, spādīx, castaneus, aquilus, fulvus, brunneus (ML.)              flāvus, sufflāvus, flāvidus, fulvus, lūteus, gilvus, helvus, croceus, pallidus, blondinus (ML.)
             galbus, galbinus, lūridus              viridis              prasinus
             cȳaneus              caeruleus, azurīnus (ML.), caesius, blāvus (LL.)              glaucus; līvidus; venetus
             violāceus, ianthinus, balaustīnus (NL.)              ostrīnus, amethystīnus              purpureus, ātropurpureus, roseus, rosāceus

References edit

  • ater”, in Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short (1879) A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press
  • ater”, in Charlton T. Lewis (1891) An Elementary Latin Dictionary, New York: Harper & Brothers
  • ater in Gaffiot, Félix (1934) Dictionnaire illustré latin-français, Hachette
  • ater”, in William Smith, editor (1854, 1857) A Dictionary of Greek and Roman Geography, volume 1 & 2, London: Walton and Maberly

Portuguese edit

Etymology edit

From Latin attinēre (to attain).

Pronunciation edit

 
 

  • Hyphenation: a‧ter

Verb edit

ater (first-person singular present atenho, first-person singular preterite ative, past participle atido)

  1. (reflexive) to conform, comply
  2. first-person singular personal infinitive of ater
  3. third-person singular personal infinitive of ater

Conjugation edit

Related terms edit

Southwestern Dinka edit

Noun edit

ater (plural ateer)

  1. enemy

References edit

  • Dinka-English Dictionary[1], 2005