Origin of omni-Classical Latin from omnis, all
Omni is Latin and is defined as all.
An example of omni used as a prefix is in the word omniscience which means all knowing.
Origin of omni-Latin from omnis all ; see op- in Indo-European roots.
- Booking a room at the Omni Hotel also gives you the opportunity to explore other parts of the world, as Select Guests receive 500 frequent flyer miles per stay.
- You'll find an average of 350-500 rooms at each Omni hotel, and they are continually expanding both as a hotel choice, as well as a luxury resort destination.
- With onsite catering and plenty of room to meet, plan and play, it is no wonder the Omni Hotel continues to be one of the best hotel options San Francisco has to offer.
- The legend was already very old and the festival "nobis omni tempore celeberrima"; but, as all written documents had disappeared since the burning of the early church erected over the sacred bones, the preacher could only appeal to the continuous and careful memory of the society to which he belonged (nostrates).
- The fact is that the uniformity of nature stands to induction as the axioms of syllogism do to syllogism; they are not premises, but conditions of inference, which ordinary men use spontaneously, as was pointed out in Physical Realism, and afterwards in Venn's Empirical Logic. The axiom of contradiction is not a major premise of a judgment: the dictum de omni et nullo is not a major premise of a syllogism: the principle of uniformity is not a major premise of an induction.