English - Latin Dictionary:

arm

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The definition of word "arm":
+2 rate 1. noun one of the limbs, the part of the body which goes from the shoulder to the hand, formed of the upper arm, the elbow and the forearm; "she broke her arm skiing; lift your arms up above your head" arm bones - the humerus, the ulna and the radius arm sling - bandage attached round the neck, used to support an injured arm and prevent it from moving; "he had his arm in a sling"
+1 rate 2. Any of the treatment groups in a clinical trial. Most clinical trials have two arms, but some have three or even more. Each arm receives a different treatment or placebo.
rate 3. abbreviation Advanced Risc Machine
rate 4. airport Name: Armidale Airport; location: Armidale, New South Wales, Australia; IATA Code: ARM; ICAO Code: YARM
rate 5. anagram mar
rate 6. anagram ram
rate 7. biotechnology in clinical trials, one group of participants (an iarmi of the trial) receives one treatment (drug) while another arm receives a different treatment (placebo).
rate 8. Asynchronous Response Mode Modalidad de Respuesta Asincrónica
rate 9. Advanced RISC Machine
rate 10. Annotated Reference Manual
rate 11. Asynchronous Response Mode
rate 12. to stink, to be terrible
rate 13. Aviation To strive for a mission objective, such as flying toward a radial of a radio station; usually refers to a mode of radio navigation, such as striving to reach a specific radial of a radio station prior to flying along that radial
rate 14. candy (n) US (informal) a very attractive person who goes to social events with someone and pretends to be their romantic or sexual partner
rate 15. A mortgage that features predetermined adjustments of the loan interest rate at regular intervals based on an established index. The interest rate is adjusted at each interval to a rate equivalent to the index value plus a predetermined spread, or margin, over the index, usually subject to per-interval and to life-of-loan interest rate and/or payment rate caps.
rate 16. Advanced RISC Machine (processor) + Annotated Reference Manual + Asynchronous Response Mode
rate 17. Advanced Risc Machine
rate 18. Armenia (ISO 3166)
rate 19. Atmospheric Radiation Measurement program (DOE)
rate 20. A part attached to or projecting from something.a-arm, ball joint rocker arm, breaker arm, control arm, crankarm, high lift rocker arms, idler arm, leading arm, long and short arm suspension, pitman arm, rocker arm, semi-trailing arm, stay, steering arm, throttle arm, trailing arm, and transverse arm.
rate 21. Asynchronous Response Mode
rate 22. 1An inlet of water (as from the sea).
rate 23. Lakes A long and relatively narrow body of water extending inland from a main body. Usually the term arm is applied to a reach of water, greater in length and narrower than one called a bay, but often on maps no clear distinction exists between arm and bay: nor between arm and lobe.
rate 24. Armaments (Directorate in EDA)
rate 25. Adjustable Rate Mortgage
rate 26. One group of participants in a comparative clinical trial, all of whom receive the same treatment. The other arm(s) receive(s) a different treatment regimen.
rate 27. in zoology, either of the forelimbs or upper limbs of ordinarily bipedal vertebrates, particularly humans and other primates. The term is sometimes restricted to the proximal part, from shoulder to elbow (the distal part is then called the forearm). In brachiating (tree-swinging) primates the arm is unusually long. The bones of the human arm, like those of other primates, consist of one long bone, the humerus, in the arm proper; two thinner bones, the radius and ulna, in the forearm and sets of carpal and metacarpal bones in the hand and digits in the fingers. The muscle that extends or straightens, the arm is the triceps, which arises on the humerus and attaches to the ulna at the elbow; the brachialis and biceps muscles act to bend the arm at the elbow. A number of smaller muscles cover the radius and ulna and act to move the hand and fingers in various ways. The pectoralis muscle, anchored in the chest, is important in the downward motion of the entire arm and in quadrupeds pulls the limb backward in locomotion. The term arm may also denote the limb or the locomotive or prehensile organ of an invertebrate, such as the ray of a starfish, tentacle of an octopus or brachium of a brachiopod.
rate 28. Negotiations between the United States and the Soviet Union aimed at curtailing the manufacture of strategic nuclear missiles. The first round of negotiations began in 1969 and resulted in a treaty regulating antiballistic missiles and freezing the number of intercontinental ballistic missiles and submarine-launched ballistic missiles. It was signed by Leonid Brezhnev and Richard Nixon in 1972. A second round of talks (1972–79), known as SALT II, addressed the asymmetry between the two sides' strategic forces and ended with an agreement to limit strategic launchers. Signed by Brezhnev and Jimmy Carter, it was never formally ratified by the United States Senate, though its terms were observed by both sides. Subsequent negotiations took the name Strategic Arms Reduction Talks (START).
rate 29. Negotiations between the United States and the Soviet Union aimed at reducing those countries' nuclear arsenals and delivery systems. Two sets of negotiations (1982–83, 1985–91) concluded in an agreement signed by George Bush and Mikhail Gorbachev that committed the Soviet Union to a reduction from 11,000 to 8,000 nuclear weapons and the United States to a reduction from 12,000 to 10,000. After the Soviet Union's collapse (1991), a supplementary agreement (1992) obligated Ukraine, Belarus and Kazakhstan to destroy the nuclear weapons on their soil or to give them to Russia. Subsequent United States efforts to develop an antimissile defense system threatened new complications for the arms control regime.
rate 30. Upper limb of a biped, particularly a primate. Primate arms have one long bone, the humerus, in the upper arm above the elbow and two thinner bones, the radius and ulna, in the forearm. The triceps muscle straightens the forearm at the elbow joint; the brachialis and biceps muscles bend it. Forearm and small muscles in the hand move the hand and fingers. The term may also denote the limb or the locomotive or prehensile organ of an invertebrate (e.g., the ray of a starfish or the tentacle of an octopus).
rate 31. arms control
rate 32. coat of arms
rate 33. shield of arms
rate 34. Strategic Arms Limitation Talks
rate 35. Strategic Arms Reduction Talks
rate 36. Armed Islamic Group;
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We have found the following latin words and translations for "arm":
English Latin
So, this is how you say "arm" in latin.
 
Conjugation of the verb "arm":
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Expressions containing "arm":
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fundament, herbeitragen, gast, klima, lenken, schwanger, bann, seine, masse, herr
Tags: arm, armare, armo, bracchium, bracchium, English - Latin Dictionary, English, Latin
 
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