Quo-animo



[kwoh ah-ni-moh; English kwoh an-uh-moh] /kwoʊ ˈɑ nɪˌmoʊ; English kwoʊ ˈæn əˌmoʊ/

Latin.
1.
with what spirit or intention?

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  • Quod

    [kwod] /kwɒd/ noun, Chiefly British Slang. 1. . [kwawd e-raht dey-mawn-strahn-doo m; English kwod er-uh t dem-uh n-stran-duh m] /kwɔd ˈɛ rɑt ˌdeɪ mɔnˈstrɑn dʊm; English kwɒd ˈɛr ət ˌdɛm ənˈstræn dəm/ Latin. 1. which was to be shown or demonstrated. [kwawd e-raht fah-kee-en-doo m; English kwod er-uh t fey-shee-en-duh m] /kwɔd ˈɛ rɑt ˌfɑ […]

  • Quod-erat-demonstrandum

    [kwawd e-raht dey-mawn-strahn-doo m; English kwod er-uh t dem-uh n-stran-duh m] /kwɔd ˈɛ rɑt ˌdeɪ mɔnˈstrɑn dʊm; English kwɒd ˈɛr ət ˌdɛm ənˈstræn dəm/ Latin. 1. which was to be shown or demonstrated. /ˈkwɒd ˈɛræt ˌdɛmənˈstrændʊm/ uknown 1. (at the conclusion of a proof, esp of a theorem in Euclidean geometry) which was to be […]



  • Quod-erat-faciendum

    [kwawd e-raht fah-kee-en-doo m; English kwod er-uh t fey-shee-en-duh m] /kwɔd ˈɛ rɑt ˌfɑ kiˈɛn dʊm; English kwɒd ˈɛr ət ˌfeɪ ʃiˈɛn dəm/ Latin. 1. which was to be done.

  • Quodlibet

    [kwod-luh-bet] /ˈkwɒd ləˌbɛt/ noun 1. a subtle or elaborate argument or point of debate, usually on a theological or scholastic subject. 2. Music. a humorous composition consisting of two or more independent and harmonically complementary melodies, usually quotations of well-known tunes, played or sung together, usually to different texts, in a polyphonic arrangement. /ˈkwɒdlɪˌbɛt/ noun […]



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