Changes related to "Latin/Lesson 6-Translation"

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Show new changes starting from 07:38, 30 July 2016
   
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30 July 2016

28 July 2016

27 July 2016

26 July 2016

  • (diff | hist) . . Latin/Lesson 1-Nominative‎; 22:46 . . (+184). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(The Nominative Case: added some translation examples for using the Latin conjunction "et" (and))
  • (diff | hist) . . Latin/Lesson 1-Nominative‎; 22:33 . . (-53). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(Notes on Vocabulary: changed "non" to "et" - Reasonː there were no examples using negation - may as well introduce the Latin for "and" - e.g. Roma est fama et magna (Rome is famous and great))
  • (diff | hist) . . m Latin/Lesson 1-Nominative‎; 22:27 . . (-11). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(removed duplicate Contents box)
  • (diff | hist) . . Latin/Lesson 1-Nominative‎; 21:53 . . (-257). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(removed ".....The "to be" verb simply serves as a linking verb, as "the good boy" is an incomplete sentence, but "the boy is good" is a complete sentence." - Reasonː explanation of subject, predicate and copula given in opening)
  • (diff | hist) . . m Latin‎; 21:48 . . (+1). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(External links)
  • (diff | hist) . . Latin‎; 21:44 . . (+180). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(External links: adding a link to the Public Domain bookː A Latin Grammar for Schools and Colleges by Albert Harkness - explains archaic forms, irregularities, inflections, etc)
  • (diff | hist) . . Latin/Lesson 1-Nominative‎; 21:25 . . (-277). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(removed "...when pluralized, "curr'''i'''t" becomes "curr'''u'''nt". The original spelling was...but changed to "currunt" over time to make it easier to say..." - Reasonː added link to free PD Latin Grammar book that lists Archaic and Irregular forms)
  • (diff | hist) . . Latin/Lesson 1-Nominative‎; 00:16 . . (+103). .Sluffs (discuss | contribs)(The Nominative Case: to translateː Italia est in Europa, Germania est in Europa, Britannia est in Europa - using two words not in the Vocabulary - the modern word in English is so close to the Latin so as to be easily deduced)

25 July 2016