latus la·tus (lā'təs, lāt'əs)
n. pl. lat·er·a (lāt'ər-ə)
St. Augustine, in one of his letters, mentions that he sealed it with his ring, qui exprimit faciem hominis attendentis in latus.
For he used the latus Clavus 70 with fringes about the wrists, and always had it girded about him, but rather loosely.
A most curious and interesting fish (Neophrynichthys latus) was here obtained.
The symptoms occasioned by Bothriocephalus latus do not differ materially from those produced by other tapeworms.
The common louse of the dog (Trichodectes latus) proves especially noxious to young puppies.
latus Pomp sub oculs uxris et lberrum mcrne cnfossum est, caput praecsum, truncus in Nlum coniectus.
The absurd "marginis posticum latus remotum" was a misprint for (dens) "marginis posticus, latus, remotus."
latus Pompei sub oculis uxoris et liberorum mucrone confossum est, caput praecisum, truncus in Nilum coniectus.
Others to the Old-German, Laz, from latus; the weapon being therefore a "side-arm."
The other portions were called the latus sinistrum and dextrum, or Septentrionale et Australe.