The noun that concerns us now has to establish that it has its etymological origin in Latin. Specifically, it derives from "albor," which is synonymous with "whiteness." The term albor is used to name the sapwood: absolute or ideal whiteness. By extension, it is called albor to the luminosity of dawn and the beginning of something.
A liquid is a body with constant volume whose molecules, by presenting a reduced cohesion, adapt to the format of the container that covers them. The term comes from the Latin word liquĭdus. Liquid is understood as one of the states of aggregation of matter. Its molecules have a cohesion less than a solid, but greater than a gas.
The word sensation has its origin in the Latin term sensatĭo. The Royal Spanish Academy (RAE) recognizes three meanings and uses of the concept, which is usually used to name the impression produced by something and captured by the senses. For example: "Seeing the state in which the school was, I had a very ugly feeling", "The feeling of warmth that the hug gave me spread throughout my body", "There is no more pleasant feeling than drinking a bowl of soup on a winter night. "
Alternative, which comes from the French alternative, is the option between two or more things. An alternative, therefore, is each of the things from which you choose. For example: "I will have to sell the car, I have no alternative", "The best alternative you have is to hire the telephone, Internet and cable television service with the same company", "If the coach's arrival does not prosper Argentine, the Spanish club manages the name of Manuel Pellegrini as an alternative ”.
Looking for the etymological origin of the term positivism we will find that it is found in Latin and that it is formed by the union of several parts, specifically three: the word positus that is equivalent to “post”, the suffix - tivus that can be translated as "Active relationship" and the suffix - ism that is synonymous with "theory or doctrine."
The two-dimensional adjective is used to qualify what has two dimensions (2D). A body that projects far and wide, for example, has two dimensions. On the other hand, if it also has depth, it is an object with three dimensions (3D) and receives the three-dimensional qualifier.