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EnglishModificar

Most common English words: direction « o' « eight « #839: modern » medium » ill » eat

EtymologyModificar

From Middle French moderne, from Late Latin modernus; from Latin modo (just now), originally ablative of modus (measure); hence, by measure, "just now". See also mode.

PronunciationModificar

AdjectiveModificar

Modern (not comparable)

Positive
Modern

Comparative
not comparable

Superlative
none (absolute)

  1. Pertaining to the current time and style.

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NounModificar

Singular
Modern

Plural
Moderns

Modern (plural Moderns)
  1. Someone who lives in modern times.
    • 1956: Even though we moderns can never crawl inside the skin of the ancient and think and feel as he did..., we must as historians make the attempt. — John Albert Wilson, The Culture of Ancient Egypt, p. 144.

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GermanModificar

Etymology 1Modificar

AdjectiveModificar

Patrono:De-adj

  1. modern

Etymology 2Modificar

VerbModificar

Modern

  1. to rot, to molder

SwedishModificar

PronunciationModificar

AdjectiveModificar

Patrono:Sv-adj-reg Modern

  1. Modern; pertain to current style.

NounModificar

Modern

  1. Definite form singular of moder.ar:modern

ca:modern cs:modern de:modern et:modern el:modern es:modern fa:modern fr:modern ko:modern io:modern id:modern it:modern kn:modern kk:modern ku:modern hu:modern ml:modern nl:modern no:modern pl:modern pt:modern ro:modern ru:modern simple:modern fi:modern sv:modern ta:modern te:modern th:modern tr:modern vi:modern zh:modern

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