campi

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English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Latin campī, nominative plural of campus.

Noun[edit]

campi

  1. (nonstandard) plural form of campus
    • 1894: Stanford University, The Stanford Quad: Being the Year Book of the Junior Class of … Stanford University, p119
      Economics major Bob Shatzen, one of two assistant financial managers, is responsible for Wilbur and Stern Halls, Freshman women, and foreign campi.
    • 2003: John B. Bear, Ph.D. & Mariah P. Bear, M.A., Bears’ Guide to College Degrees by Mail & Internet: 100 Accredited Schools That Offer Bachelor’s, Master’s, Doctorates, and Law Degrees by Distance Learning, p94
      Master of Liberal Studies students complete the program by attending a total of three ten-day seminars on campi and by finishing…
    • 2004: Ahmed Karmouch et alii, Mobility Aware Technologies and Applications: First International Workshop, MATA 2004, Florianopólis, Brazil, October 2004 Proceedings, p37
      …high-speed wireless communication is now available in many locations such as corporate offices, factories, shopping malls, university campi,…

References[edit]

  • Merriam-Webster online, American Heritage (via answers.com), MSN Encarta, Oxford English Dictionary (askoxford.com), all have no entry for campi, M-W and Oxford English Dictionary show plural of campus as campuses.

Italian[edit]

Noun[edit]

campi m

  1. plural form of campo

Verb[edit]

campi

  1. second-person singular present tense of campare
  2. first-person singular, second-person singular, third-person singular present subjunctive of campare
  3. third-person singular imperative of campare

Latin[edit]

Noun[edit]

campī

  1. nominative plural of campus
  2. genitive singular of campus
  3. vocative plural of campus

Portuguese[edit]

Noun[edit]

campi

  1. plural form of campus