In order to delve into the clarification of the meaning of the ethical principle, it is necessary that, in the first place, we proceed to determine the etymological origin of the two words that shape it: -Principle derives from the Latin "principium", which can be translated as " take the first ”and that is the result of the sum of“ primus ”, which is synonymous with“ the first ”; the verb "capere", which is equivalent to "take"; and the suffix "-ium".
The etymological origin of the word dilatation is found in Latin, more specifically in "dilatio," which can be translated as "extending in several directions." This word is composed of the following parts: the prefix "dis-", which is equivalent to "multiple separation"; "Lat" meaning "carry" and the suffix "-tion", which is used to indicate "action and effect".
The Royal Spanish Academy (RAE) does not include the term cracker in its dictionary. However, the concept is often used in our language with different meanings. Cracker is called a kind of cookie that is made with flour, salt and other ingredients, but without yeast. These foods are cooked in the oven and are usually eaten as an appetizer.
Bullying is an anglicism that is not part of the dictionary of the Royal Spanish Academy (RAE), but whose use is increasingly common in our language. The concept refers to bullying and any form of physical, verbal or psychological abuse that occurs between schoolchildren, repeatedly and over time.
Frivolous is that which insubstantial or light. This adjective, which comes from the Latin frivŏlus, allows to qualify certain shows, publications, texts and songs, where the sensual and the form predominates instead of the content. People who adopt light and superficial behaviors are also described as frivolous.
In order to know the meaning of the term improper fraction it is necessary, first, to discover the etymological origin of the two words that shape it: -Fraction, first, comes from Latin. Exactly it derives from "fractio, fractionis", which can be translated as "broken piece" and which derives at the same time from the verb "frangere", which is synonymous with "breaking".