The history of the language suggests that the Proto-Indo-European language (PEIP) had turned into separate branches around the 3rd millennium BC. Below is a list of Latin terms that are still used (to varying degrees) in English. (Latin was also influenced by the ancient Greek language, which also developed from PIE and then characterized the future Roman or Byzantine Empire until the 1400s, after the disintegration of the Roman Empire/Weströme around 480 AD. This separately explains the importance and prevalence of Greek in the etymology of many modern languages such as English.) Roman numerals used symbols from the Latin alphabet and are still used today in traditional/official/dramatic works and on watches and watches. There are different and unproven views on the original forms and development of these symbols. The simplest theories are that the symbols represented hand signs (Alfred Hooper, 1945, 1-4 = fingers; V = inches, plus fingers; X = two inches crossed) or separately, they are notches or cuts in line bars (which today traditionally survive in some parts of Europe), so that 1-4 = individual cuts; 5 = double cut; 10 = cross-section. Beyond these proposals, other concepts are too complex to summarize here. The symbols C and M were probably later influenced by the Latin word equivalents Centum and Mille. The numbering system essentially works according to the basic rules: Latin is obviously vital for the functioning of many fundamental professions and disciplines, and for the rest of us, Latin remains fascinating and useful in understanding our everyday language, especially Latin expressions and terminology that survive and are born in economics, technical definitions, law, education, grammar and science, etc.
important language, especially in technical references, very lively. Latin numbers are initially included in many English words. Here are the most important examples. The key elements are those most often found in English words. These meanings are useful for understanding the unknown words that contain these elements. (Note that the months of the year were designated if the calendar contained only ten months.) For a “dead” language, the resistance of Latin is extraordinary.. . . .