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Definition 2021


Globus

Globus

See also: globus, glóbus, and globus'

German

Noun

Globus m (genitive Globus, plural Globen or Globusse)

  1. globe

globus

globus

See also: Globus, glóbus, and globus'

Catalan

Noun

globus m (plural globus)

  1. globe
  2. balloon

Danish

Etymology

Borrowed from German Globus, from Latin globus (sphere, globe).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɡloːbus/, [ˈɡ̊loːb̥us]

Noun

globus c (singular definite globussen, plural indefinite globusser)

  1. globe

Synonyms

Inflection


Latin

Etymology

From Proto-Indo-European *gel- (form into a ball; ball). Cognate with Latin glaeba, glomus and Proto-Germanic *klumpô (mass, lump, clump; clasp).

Pronunciation

  • (Classical) IPA(key): /ˈɡlo.bus/, [ˈɡɫɔ.bʊs]

Noun

globus m (genitive globī); second declension

  1. any round object; a sphere; a globe
  2. a glob, group

Inflection

Second declension.

Case Singular Plural
nominative globus globī
genitive globī globōrum
dative globō globīs
accusative globum globōs
ablative globō globīs
vocative globe globī

Derived terms

Descendants

References


Norwegian Bokmål

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin globus.

Noun

globus m (definite singular globusen, indefinite plural globuser, definite plural globusene)

  1. a globe (three-dimensional map of the world)
    "Klarer du å finne Kapp det gode håp på globusen"? spurte hun = "Can you find the Cape of Good Hope on the globe?" she asked.

Related terms


Norwegian Nynorsk

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin globus.

Noun

globus m (definite singular globusen, indefinite plural globusar, definite plural globusane)

  1. a globe (as above)

Related terms


Polish

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin globus.

Pronunciation

Noun

globus m inan

  1. globe (a spherical model of Earth)

Declension


Serbo-Croatian

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin globus.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɡlǒːbus/
  • Hyphenation: glo‧bus

Noun

glóbus m (Cyrillic spelling гло́бус)

  1. globe

Declension