pronunciation: IPA: fæst /fɑːst/ fɑːst /fæst/ , SAMPA: /fA:st/ /f{st/ f{st fA:st            

Translations into Latin:

  • ieiunium   
    (Noun  n) (noun (n.; 2nd declension)   )
    act or practice of abstaining from or eating very little food
    period of time when one abstains from or eats very little food
  • celer   
    (Adjective  ) (adjective, adjective (3rd 3-termination)   )
    capable of moving with great speed
    capable of moving with great speed
  • firmus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • ieiuno   
    (Verb  )
    to abstain from or eat very little food
  • iēiūnō   
    to abstain from or eat very little food
  • abstineo   
    (verb, verb (2nd conjugation)   )
  • apstineo   
    (verb   )
  • arte   
    (adverb   )
  • celox   
    (adjective, noun, noun (f.; 3rd declension)   feminine )
  • cito   
    (adverb, verb, verb (1st conjugation)   )
  • concitatus   
    (adjective, noun, adjective (2-1-2)   masculine )
  • fixus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )
  • jejunium   
    (noun   neuter )
  • jejuno   
    (verb   )
  • rapidus   
    (adjective, adjective (2-1-2)   )

Other meanings:

Fixed; closely compressed.
ahead of the correct time or schedule
in a firm or secure manner
Characterized by promptness.
Ahead of the correct time or schedule.
Of dyes or colours: not running or fading when subjected to detrimental conditions such as wetness or intense light; permanent. [from 17th c.]
(colloquial) Having an extravagent lifestyle or immoral habits. [from 18th c.]
Occurring or happening within a short time.
Firmly or securely fixed in place; stable. [from 9th c.]
(computing, of a piece of hardware) Able to transfer data in a short period of time.
Immediately following in place or time; close, very near. [from 13th c.]
(UK, rail transport) A train that calls at only some stations it passes between its origin and destination, typically just the principal stations.
In a firm or secure manner, securely; in such a way as not to be moved. [from 10th c.]
Of people: steadfast, with unwavering feeling. (Now only in set phrases like "fast friend".) [from 10th c.]
(archery) Short for "stand fast", a warning not to pass between the arrow and the target.
The act or practice of abstaining from food or of eating very little food.
firmly or securely fixed in place
of a dye: not running or fading
Moving with great speed, or capable of doing so; swift, rapid. [from 14th c.]
Deep or sound (of sleep); fast asleep (of people). [16th-19th c.]
(of sleeping) Deeply or soundly. [from 13th c.]
(of photographic film) More sensitive to light than average. [from 20th c.]
of sleeping: deeply or soundly
of sleep: deep or sound
(intransitive) To abstain from or eat very little food; to abstain from food for religious reasons.
of photographic film: more sensitive to light than average
Quickly, with great speed; within a short time. [from 13th c.]
with great speed
The period of time during which one abstains from or eats very little food.
Ahead of the correct time or schedule. [from 19th c.]
snoring or grumbling sound

Similar phrases in dictionary English Latin. (35)

be fast asleepcondormio
bind fastdeligo; revincio; restringo; praestringo; ligo; diligo; devincio; religo
bind fast|tightconstringo
bound fastrestrictus
catch fastmordeo
cause to come thick and fastdenseo
Christian fast of forty daysquadragesima
dry fastxerophagia
fast light vesselcercyrus; cercurus
fast movingfestinus
fast of forty dayscarena
fast passenger vessel with sails and oarsactuaria
fast vesselLiburnus
fast-sailing warshipliburnica; liburna
fastingdeprans; iēiūnium; apstemius; inedia; deprandis; abstinentia; impransus; jejunium; apstinentia; ieiunus; ieiunium; ieiunitas; jejunus; abstemius
hold fastcontineo; adligo; obtineo; retineo; sedeo; reprehendo; haereo; attineo; impedio; offirmo; teneo; optineo; retento
hold fast|backretento
hold on|to|near|back|together|fastadtineo; attineo
hold|fix fastdevincio
holding fasttenax; retinens; tenacitas
keep|hold|hang together|fastcontineo
light|fast boatcelox
make fastligare; destituo; obsigno; pango; deligo; destino
make fast|set up in grounddefodio
running fastcurrax
sit fasthaereo; sido
small fast vesselactuariolum; actuariola
small fast-sailing boatlembus
small|fast boatceles
stand fastpersto
stand together|fastconsisto
standing faststabilitas; statarius
stick fastinhaeresco; haesito; obhaeresco; inhaereo; adheresco; haereo

    Show declension

Example sentences with "fast", translation memory

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The train is running fast.Hamaxostichus celeriter movetur.
Therefore, when Caesar's men had an opportunity of a close engagement, they cheerfully opposed two of the enemy's ships with one of theirs. And throwing in the grappling-irons, and holding both ships fast, they fought on both sides of the deck, and boarded the enemy's; and having killed numbers of the Albici and shepherds, they sank some of their ships, took others with the men on board, and drove the rest into the harbor.Itaque, dum locus comminus pugnandi daretur, aequo animo singulas binis navibus obiciebant atque iniecta manu ferrea et retenta utraque nave diversi pugnabant atque in hostium naves transcendebant et magno numero Albicorum et pastorum interfecto partem navium deprimunt, nonnullas cum hominibus capiunt, reliquas in portum compellunt.
Tom swims very fast.Didymus celerrime natat.
By their frequent fasts they still bear witness to the long hunger of former days, and the Jewish bread, made without leaven, is retained as a memorial of their hurried seizure of corn.Longam olim famem crebris adhuc ieiuniis fatentur, et raptarum frugum argumentum panis Iudaicus nullo fermento detinetur.
The day was now fast drawing to a close, and the Senate could not be convened, owing to the panic of the magistrates and Senators, who had stolen out of the city, or were concealing themselves in the houses of dependants.Praecipiti in occasum die ob pavorem magistratuum senatorumque, qui dilapsi ex urbe aut per domos clientium semet occultabant, vocari senatus non potuit.
This car is fast.Haec raeda celeris est.
The car is running fast.Raeda celeriter movetur.
Besides, in their frequent sallies by day and night, they attempted either to set fire to the mound, or attack our soldiers when engaged in the works; and, moreover, by splicing the upright timbers of their own towers, they equaled the height of ours, as fast as the mound had daily raised them, and countermined our mines, and impeded the working of them by stakes bent and sharpened at the ends, and boiling pitch and stones of very great weight, and prevented them from approaching the walls.Tum crebris diurnis nocturnisque eruptionibus aut aggeri ignem inferebant aut milites occupatos in opere adoriebantur, et nostrarum turrium altitudinem, quantum has cotidianus agger expresserat, commissis suarum turrium malis adaequabant, et apertos cuniculos praeusta et praeacuta materia et pice fervefacta et maximi ponderis saxis morabantur moenibusque appropinquare prohibebant.
My dog is fast.Canis meus celer est.
When Caesar had waited till sunset, without finding that Scipio stirred from his post, who seemed rather disposed to defend himself by his advantageous situation, than hazard a battle in the open field, he did not think proper to advance further that day, because the enemy had a strong garrison of Numidians in the town, which besides covered the center of their front: and he foresaw great difficulty in forming, at the same time, an attack upon the town, and opposing their right and left, with the advantage of the ground; especially as the soldiers had continued under arms and fasted since morning.Cum iam prope solis occasum Caesar exspectavisset neque ex eo loco quo constiterat Scipionem progredi propius se animadvertisset locoque se magis defendere, si res coegisset, quam in campo comminus consistere audere, non est visa ratio propius accedendi eo die ad oppidum, quoniam ibi praesidium grande Numidarum esse cognoverat, hostesque mediam aciem suam oppido texisse et sibi difficile factu esse intellexit simul et oppidum uno tempore oppugnare et in acie in cornu dextro ac sinistro ex iniquiore loce pugnare, praesertim cum milites a mane diei ieiuni sub armis stetissent defatigati.
Tom's fast.Didymus celer est.
Assuredly, could Vitellius have bridled his luxurious tastes, no one need have dreaded his rapacity. He had a scandalous and insatiable passion for feasts; the provocatives of gluttony were conveyed to him from the capital and from Italy, till the roads from both seas resounded with traffic; the leading men of the various states were ruined by having to furnish his entertainments, and the states themselves reduced to beggary; the soldiers fast degenerated from their old activity and valour, through habitual indulgence and contempt of their leader.epularum foeda et inexplebilis libido: ex urbe atque Italia inritamenta gulae gestabantur, strepentibus ab utroque mari itineribus; exhausti conviviorum apparatibus principes civitatum; vastabantur ipsae civitates; degenerabat a labore ac virtute miles adsuetudine voluptatum et contemptu ducis.
It was a great hinderance to the Gauls in fighting, that, when several of their bucklers had been by one stroke of the (Roman) javelins pierced through and pinned fast together, as the point of the iron had bent itself, they could neither pluck it out, nor, with their left hand entangled, fight with sufficient ease; so that many, after having long tossed their arm about, chose rather to cast away the buckler from their hand, and to fight with their person unprotected.Gallis magno ad pugnam erat impedimento quod pluribus eorum scutis uno ictu pilorum transfixis et conligatis, cum ferrum se inflexisset, neque evellere neque sinistra impedita satis commode pugnare poterant, multi ut diu iactato bracchio praeoptarent scutum manu emittere et nudo corpore pugnare.
Your car is fast.Raeda tua celeris est.
Upon receiving information of their design Caesar drew out more legions than he usually did, and sent forward his cavalry as usual, to protect the foragers. With these he intermixed a guard of light infantry, and himself advanced with the legions as fast as he could.Quo cognito consilio legiones plures quam solebat educit equitatumque, qua consuetudine pabulatoribus mittere praesidio consuerat, praemittit: huic interponit auxilia levis armaturae; ipse cum legionibus quam potest maxime appropinquat.
You run very fast.Celerrime curris.
Having got together six legions and about two thousand horse, he embarked the legions as fast as they arrived, in the galleys, and the cavalry in the transports.Legionibus collectis VI et equitum II milibus, ut quaeque prima legio venerat, in naves longas imponebatur, equites autem in onerarias.
"Accordingly, he exhorted the king, ""To take the government into his own hands, and consult the welfare of so fair and illustrious a kingdom, defaced by hideous ruins and conflagrations. To make his subjects sensible of their duty, preserve them from the destruction that threatened them, and act with fidelity toward himself and the Romans, who put so much confidence in him, as to send him among armed enemies."" Then taking him by the hand, he dismissed the young prince who was fast approaching manhood."Itaque regem cohortatus ut consuleret regno paterno, parceret praeclarissimae patriae, quae turpibus incendiis et ruinis esset deformata, civis suos primum ad sanitatem revocaret, deinde conservaret, fidem populo Romano sibique praestaret, cum ipse tantum ei crederet ut ad hostis armatos eum mitteret, dextra dextram tenens dimittere coepit adulta iam aetate puerum.
Tom can run fast.Didymus celeriter currere potest.
Miss Kanda runs very fast.Domina Kanda celerrime currit.
Her dog isn't very fast.Canis eius non est celerrimus.
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