- ewing's sarcoma,
- ewing's tumor,
- ex all,
- ex animo,
- ex ante,
- ex cathedra,
- ex curia
Origin of ex1
Origin of ex3
Origin of ex4
Origin of ex-1
Origin of ex-3
Examples from the Web for ex
According to Hennadi Moskal of the Ukrainian police, Girkin is an ex warrant officer in the GRU.
It was potentially an awesome sum, 50 percent of which would go to his ex.
NRA defends the constitutional right to something similar, ex post facto.P.J. O’Rourke: Who Really Actually Wants This Bill of Rights?|P. J. O’Rourke|April 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The one where he yelled at his ex, Vienna, until she cried.
Rebound sex can also be a great opportunity to make up for what someone lacked when they were with their ex.People Who Have Had Rebound Sex Tell Us Why It Is Awesome|Emily Shire|January 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He was an albino and chiefly remembered for his abortive attempt to tax matches, giving rise to the joke “ex luce lucellum.”Fifty-One Years of Victorian Life|Margaret Elizabeth Leigh Child-Villiers, Countess of Jersey
Ex quo intellegitur, quod verum, simplex sincerumque sit, id esse naturae hominis aptissimum.De Officiis|Marcus Tullius Cicero
If anything supplied tobacco for the calumet of the ex parte peace which he had made with his son, it was this theatrical part.Titan: A Romance v. 1 (of 2)|Jean Paul Friedrich Richter
This was no doubt the ex voto offering of some great man in old days, but no inscription was found to explain it.The Cradle of Mankind|W.A. Wigram
Besides, it certainly must be looked upon as ex parte evidence, which it was impossible to repel.Abridgment of the Debates of Congress, from 1789 to 1856, Vol. II (of 16)|Thomas Hart Benton
Word Origin for ex
Word Origin for ex-
1827, originally short for ex-Catholic; ultimately from Latin ex (see ex-). Since 1929 as abbreviation for ex-wife, ex-husband, etc. Also used in some commercial senses for "from, out of."
word-forming element, in English meaning mainly "out of, from," but also "upwards, completely, deprive of, without," and "former;" from Latin ex "out of, from within," from PIE *eghs "out" (cf. Gaulish ex-, Old Irish ess-, Old Church Slavonic izu, Russian iz). In some cases also from Greek cognate ex, ek. PIE *eghs had comparative form *eks-tero and superlative *eks-t(e)r-emo-.