noun, genitive Dra·co·nis [drey-koh-nis, druh-] /dreɪˈkoʊ nɪs, drə-/. Astronomy.
Origin of Draco1
Examples from the Web for draco
Harry suspects Draco is trying to hurt Dumbledore and seriously injures his rival with one of the Prince's spells.
The "dragon weaver," or "sea weaver" (Trachinus draco), is one of the best known of these fish.
Grandma and grandpa were expected to dinner; also Mr. Draco, or "Harry," as every one called him.Short Story Writing|Charles Raymond Barrett
Draco appears to have been intrusted by the people of Athens with indefinite powers to reform its government and laws.The Federalist Papers|Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, and James Madison
noun Latin genitive Draconis (dreɪˈkəʊnɪs)
Word Origin for Draco
northern constellation representing a dragon, from Latin draco "dragon" (see dragon). Identified as such since ancient times.