There are three neuters in the second declension ending in -us: virus, vulgus and pelagus. (See this previous question for origin and listing of such words.) My grammar tells me that these words are not used in the plural at all. I cannot believe that no one would have used these words in the plural through the millennia of Latin. If I want to scan my computer for viruses, describe how globalization brings the masses of different areas closer together, or sail the seven seas, I could use some plurals.
What are the plural forms of these three words? Are they found in all cases? Are they declined in the same way?
Neuters ending in -us typically have plurals -ora or -era (e.g. tempus–tempora and vulnus–vulneris). But these are in third declension and the -s is part of the stem. For my three words -s is (a part of?) the nominative case ending and they follow the second declension. Therefore the most appealing plural endings are -a, -orum and -is, but I have not seen these mentioned anywhere.