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1. The first known use of the word decrepit occurred in the 15th century and it was derived from the Latin word decrepitus. Pronunciation: dih-krep-it Meanings of Decrepit. 1. Weakened by old age 2. Worn out or in terrible shape because of hard use or being overused 3. Not working efficiently. Master’s Tip to Learn Decrepit: 8.
2. Word Origin late Middle English: from Latin decrepitus, from de-‘down’ + crepitus, past participle of crepare ‘rattle, creak’. See decrepit in the Oxford Advanced American Dictionary Check pronunciation: decrepit
3. 2 broken down or worn out by hard or long use; dilapidated (C15: from Latin decrepitus, from crepare to creak) ♦ decrepitly adv
4. Decrepit is an adjective. The word decrepit is derived from the Latin word decrepitus which means infirm, aged or worn down. Advertisement. Deprecate means to show disapproval for something, but may also mean to undervalue or belittle something. Deprecate is a transitive verb, which is a verb that takes an object.
5. Decrepit is an adjective that refers to something that has been worn out usually due to long use. Most of our gadgets become decrepit after some years and we usually replace them with updated models. The first known use of the word decrepit occurred in the 15th century and it was derived from the Latin word decrepitus.
6. decrepitus translation in Latin-English dictionary. Showing page 1. Found 0 sentences matching phrase "decrepitus".Found in 0 ms.
7. decrepitus is a member of The Triumph Forum. Member, Male, 60, from carmarthen
8. decrepitus Metal / Death Metal / Black Metal Mo I Rana, NO more. Become a Fan Remove Fan. decrepitus Become a Fan Remove Fan. Metal / Death Metal / Black Metal Mo I Rana, NO decrepitus Metal / Death Metal / Black Metal Mo I Rana
9. • Worn out by long use • Lacking physical strength or vitality • Debile lacking physical strength or vitality • In poor condition; especially, as a result of being old • Weakened, worn out, impaired, or broken down by old age • Etymology: from Middle French decrepit, from Latin decrepitus, from de-, 'down' + crepitus, from crepare
10. Decrepit |diˈkrepit| adjective : a decrepit old drunk. See note at weak . • worn out or ruined because of age or neglect : centuries-old buildings, now decrepit and black with soot. DERIVATIVES decrepitude |-ˌt(y)oōd| |dəˈkrɛpəˈt(j)ud| |diˈkrɛpəˈt(j)ud| noun ORIGIN late Middle English : from Latin decrepitus, from de- ‘down’ + crepitus, past participle of crepare…
11. decrepitus celibate quote some day ragbi prijenos repurchase agreement at a commercial bank rumbling stomach, noise from gas moving inside the digestive tract, borborygmus, rugitus embitter rodowity people affinity user Scharnitz (n.) fundamental categoty (n.) javanes angespeit ropa de trabajo, uniforme korjattava skytter glupid a dust-up areca
12. Decrepit (adj.) "broken down in health, weakened, especially by age," mid-15c., from Old French decrepit (15c., Modern French décrépit), from Latin decrepitus "very old, infirm" (of old men and old animals), from de "down" (see de-) + *crepitus, past participle of crepare "to crack, break" (see raven).The literal sense of the Latin word is uncertain.

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