English edit

Etymology edit

From Latin uni-, combining form of unus (one).

Prefix edit

Latin number prefix
Previous: nil-
Next: bi-

uni-

  1. one, single

Synonyms edit

Derived terms edit

Related terms edit

Translations edit

References edit

  • uni-”, in Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary, Springfield, Mass.: Merriam-Webster, 1996–present.

Anagrams edit

Catalan edit

Etymology edit

From Latin unus (one).

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Derived terms edit

Further reading edit

Finnish edit

Etymology edit

Ultimately from Latin unus.

Pronunciation edit

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Usage notes edit

  • uni- and mono- are used when the headword is a loan. Else, yksi- is used.

Derived terms edit

French edit

Etymology edit

From Latin uni- (one).

Pronunciation edit

  • IPA(key): /y.ni/
  • (file)

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Derived terms edit

Galician edit

Etymology edit

From Latin unus (one).

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Derived terms edit

From

.

Further reading edit

Interlingua edit

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. one

References edit

  • Alexander Gode; Hugh Blair (1951) Interlingua Grammar, International Auxiliary Language Association, Inc., page 59

Italian edit

Etymology edit

From Latin unus (one).

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Derived terms edit

Latin edit

Etymology edit

From ūnus (one).

Prefix edit

ūni-

  1. one; uni-

Related terms edit

Portuguese edit

Etymology edit

Learned borrowing from Latin ūni- (uni-), itself from Latin ūnus (one).

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Derived terms edit

Spanish edit

Etymology edit

From Latin unus (one).

Prefix edit

uni-

  1. uni-

Derived terms edit

Further reading edit