Basically, your second option is correct. There is the Vatican's Lexicon Recentis Latínitátis, referred to in the comment, but its approach to Latin is very idiosyncratic; debates over neologisms often get incredibly acrimonious, if you can believe it, but there are (VERY roughly) two schools: the "Ciceronian," in which making up words for concepts that didn'...
The name Wi-Fi never was an abbreviation of "wireless fidelity".
Therefore I see two approaches to naming it in Latin:
Use Wi-Fi as a name.
Express the idea "wireless network access" somehow.
In the first approach the name would be indeclinable, so there is no case inflection.
Cases can be expressed by an auxiliary word (possimne uti Wi-Fi tuo?) or the ...
The classical author Vitruvius was familiar with a basic steam turbine, which he describes in De architectura I.VI.2 thus:
Fiunt enim aeoli pilae aereae cavae, - hae habent punctum angustissimum - quae aqua infunduntur conlocanturque ad ignem; et antequam calescant, non habent ullum spiritum, simul autem ut fervere coeperint, efficiunt ad ignem vehementem ...
A suitable word in Spanish is caldera, which sounded pretty Latin to me. So looking at L&S I finally converged to caldaria. One of its meanings is:
A pot for boiling
Even if you were not looking for a word for pot, I think the analogy remains valid.
This kind of boiler is also known as a steam generator, and direct translations from relevant words in other languages are mostly "steam generator" or "steam pot".
One could take for example the Italian expression "generatore di vapore" and adapt to Latin.
The result, generator/generatrum vaporis, should be easily understood and descriptive.
I find the ...
If Latin prose had an "extremely loose word order", which is (generally) not the case, the appropriate linguistic term involved would be "non-configurationality". However, rather than being vaguely classified as a free word order language or as a non-configurational language, Latin has been referred to in the recent literature on Latin syntax as a "discourse ...
David Morgan's lexicon (warning: big file) suggests citatus, -a, -um for "express" in this context. His suggestions for "express train" are:
tramen* citatum, hamaxostichus* citatus
(The * indicates that it is a modern word found after AD 1400. I won't comment on which is better, since that's not really the OP's question.)
Here are some ...
I can think of many ways of going about this, but for such an unapologetically modern idea I think the best approach may be to observe how other related modern languages have solved this problem and extrapolate how a similar transformation might work.
French, though, seems to be a hold-out: I have ...
I know this question is already (somewhat) answered, but I visited the link in the answer above provided by techvslife and reading through it, I found out that there is now a project called the Scaife Viewer, which is meant to be a beta version of a new Perseus Digital Library:
Scaife Viewer official link: https://scaife.perseus.org/
About the Scaife Viewer
Fieri solet ut charta mundatoria sit in capulo binis modibus ponenda. In vulgus gratus est modus quo charta procidit summo de volumine. In altero modo retro decidit charta iuxta parietem.
I think that you need to keep it simple, without inventing such a word as orientatio. Would cursus be neater, do you think?
What's the closest word Classical Latin (Greek?) would have used for mobile machines, even if they don't have a human shape?
(NB: this answer is adapted slightly from another answer I gave here)
I think perhaps automaton or automatum.
I’m not aware of any Roman writings on robots as such, whereas the Greeks wrote surprisingly frequently about robot-like ...
To me, wifi feels like a word that the Romans would have just borrowed rather than used their own phrase for. If you swap out the W for a V and treat it like a third declension noun, you get vifis as the genitive noun. I'm not sure how awkward that would sound to those more experienced than me, though. I suppose it's better than vaefae, though. :)
Numen isn't the best without either ignoring the "all around us" aspect or resorting to some discredited twentieth century arguments about the word. Still, as a means of personal power in a Jedi, I can see it being used.
However, what is most commonly used is indeed vis, which was standard at least back in 2000. For the full phrase, Vis vobiscum (or in the ...
Machina is indeed a good translation for "machine".
In plural it is machinae, so this translation is correct.
You have to be careful with the English word "people".
If you refer to a people (where "people" is singular), the Latin word is populus.
(The word populo is the singular dative or ablative of this word. Such inflected forms are not a good choice ...
Regarding Linux, there seem to have never existed such OS (but non existence hard to prove). As this is an open-source OS, it is based on collaboration, and as such, translation are made by enthusiasts of a given Language. There have been efforts in the past, like KDE and Gnome, but both seem dead.
The only project I could find to be still "alive", albeit ...
After searching for classical words that were used to similar effect, I have two suggestions for the word account: breviarium and summarium.
My preference is for breviarium, which means "a summary, abridgment, abstract, epitome" and which, when combined with rationum, means "statistical view". Here are some example usages:
Commentarios, quos desideras, ...
As I've mentioned elsewhere, I'm not a huge fan of Vicipædia, and this is part of the reason why. Technologia informátiónis is fine as far as a literal translation of the words, but it feels very un-Latinate. I'd go for something like ars computátrális or the simple word computátrália.
This was cited in the answer to a recent question as the de facto standard for Latin technology vocabulary by C. M. Weimer.
Acording to it, the verbs corruo and collabor are enough for a soft crash. L&S cites corruo as to fall, sink to the ground and with an active meaning of someone to ruin sth. Meanwhile, collabor is more explicit in meaning to fall ...
I presume that you've been clicking the orange XML button directly below the chunk of text.
If you look beneath that, in the gray box that gives licensing info, the second paragraph has an XML version link. This will open/download a copy of the complete text (in Betacode though, which I know you don't really want), not just the chunk that you're viewing.
The word was invented by Karel Capek's brother in 1920 and used in his novel (in Czech), of which the title is translated into English as 'Rossum's Universal Robots'. It suggests (forced) labour robota and related words in Slavic languages (e.g. Russian robotnik, 'worker').
The Romans adopted plenty of foreign words quite without shame, for simple ...
I ended up having to write "information technology" in a formal context in Latin, and I chose technologia informatica.
It may not be as natural in Latin as the suggestions Joel gives in his answer, but it has the crucial benefit that people with no knowledge of Latin can interpret it correctly.
There is also a difference between "information technology" and "...
How about redde for "return" and ede for "yield"?
These keywords are orders ("do so and so"), and therefore I find imperatives most natural.
The verb reddere means giving back, and I think that captures the idea of "return" pretty well.
One might also consider the simple da, but that would bring it closer to giving than returning.
Whether a value is ...
I would suggest:
In case the numeral is incorrect (e.g., IVI)
... or is too large
numerus magnus nimis
Perhaps you can also add error: or erratum: at the beginning of the message (albeit the latter is commonly found in printed books for correcting printer errors, so not sure it fits in the context).
The Roman aqueduct is considered one of the greatest inventions of the ancient world. Commenting on this technology, Cicero had the following to say:
Adde ductus aquarum, derivationes fluminum, agrorum irrigationes,
moles oppositas fluctibus, portus manu factos, quae unde sine hominum
opere habere possemus? Ex quibus multisque aliis perspicuum est, ...
Tabula is good, but ratio is better usage. Accounts, of course, come from banking language, and ratio is one of the most natural ways to express such a term in Latin:
Relation, reference, respect to a thing: “(agricolae) habent rationem cum terrā, quae nunquam recusat imperium,” have an account, have to do, have dealings with the earth, Cic. Sen. 15, ...
What about tabula sodalis or tabula sodalicia (with an understood rationum or rerum gestarum)?
I offer as support Cicero, Pro Quinto Roscio. Yonge's translation uses "account" very literally in some places here, but in other places he uses "books" and I think an extension of the metaphor isn't inappropriate.
Is scilicet vir optimus et singulari fide ...
First, let's just note that the English phrase "machine learning" does not unambiguously communicate its meaning. If you had no context for it, you wouldn't know if it meant using a machine to learn, or learning about machines, or a machine doing the learning, etc. So, you've essentially asked for a translation that's more precise than the original phrase.