# Latus Sentence Examples

- By the Greeks the place was called Latopolis, from the worship here of the
**latus**fish. - - jEn.] [[[Geography And Statistics]] of agriculture, of industry and commerce, of justice, the minister for Croatia-Slavonia, and the minister ad
**latus**or near the king's person. - The tunica was precisely like the Greek chiton; that of the senator had two broad stripes of purple (
**latus**clavus) down the centre, that of the knight two narrow stripes (angustus clavus). **Latus**; X 60 (from Leuckart).- The broad worm, Dibothriocephalus
**latus**, is similarly estimated to discharge 15 to 20 metres of proglottides, weighing 140 grammes. - Selected forms: Dibothriocephalus
**latus**in man; Russia, Switzerland, southern France, North America. - - For practical purposes we have only three varieties of tapeworms to deal with as inhabitants of the human alimentary canal: Taenia saginata, the beef tapeworm; Taenia solium, the pork tapeworm; and Dibothriocephalus
**latus**, the fish tapeworm. - The Dibothriocephalus
**latus**is not generally found except in districts bordering the Baltic Sea, the districts round the Franco-Swiss lakes and Japan. - In a number of cases there are colicky pains in the abdomen, with diarrhoea or constipation and more or less anaemia, while the Dibothriocephalus
**latus**is capable of producing a profound and severe anaemia closely resembling pernicious anaemia. - Prior to about the 18th century three forms of distillation were practised: (I) destillatio per ascensum, in which the retort was heated from the bottom, and the vapours escaped from the top; (2) destillatio per
**latus**, in which the vapours escaped from the side; (3) destillatio per descensum, in which the retort was heated at the top, and the vapours led off by a pipe passing through the bottom. - Prath: not connected with
**latus**, wide. - The line FL perpendicular to the axis, G D and passing through the focus, is the semilatus rectum, the
**latus**rectum being the focal chord parallel to the directrix. - This is a parabola with vertical axis, of
**latus-rectum**2uiulg. - Now in a conic whose focus is at 0 we have where 1 is half the
**latus-rectum**, a is half the major axis, and the upper or lower sign is to be taken according as the conic is an ellipse or hyperbola. - This is recognized as the polar equation of a conic referred to the focus, the half
**latus-rectum**being hf/u. - The points in which the cutting plane intersects the sides of the triangle are the vertices of the curve; and the line joining these points is a diameter which Apollonius named the
**latus**transversum. - At any point on the
**latus**transversum erect an ordinate. - Then the square of the ordinate intercepted between the diameter and the curve is equal to the rectangle contained by the portion of the diameter between the first vertex and the foot of the ordinate, and the segment of the ordinate intercepted between the diameter and the line joining the extremity of the
**latus**rectum to the second vertex. - The conics are distinguished by the ratio between the
**latus**rectum (which was originally called the**latus**erectum, and now often referred to as the parameter) and the segment of the ordinate intercepted between the diameter and the line joining the second vertex with the extremity of the**latus**rectum. - When the cutting plane is inclined to the base of the cone at an angle less than that made by the sides of the cone, the
**latus**rectum is greater than the intercept on the ordinate, and we obtain the ellipse; if the plane is inclined at an equal angle as the side, the**latus**rectum equals the intercept, and we obtain the parabola; if the inclination of the plane be greater than that of the side, we obtain the hyperbola. - In modern notation, if we denote the ordinate by y, the distance of the foot of the ordinate from the vertex (the abscissa) by x, and the
**latus**rectum by p, these relations may be expressed as 31 2 for the hyperbola. - Latitudo,
**latus**, broad), a word meaning breadth or width, hence, figuratively, freedom from restriction, but more generally used in the geographical and astronomical sense here treated.