"wealthy, rich, full of money," late 14c., from Old French pecunios and directly from Latin pecuniosus "abounding in money," from pecunia "money" (see pecuniary). Related: Pecuniously; pecuniousness.
late 14c., "interchangeable," from Old French convertible "interchangeable" (13c.) and directly from Late Latin convertibilis "changeable," from Latin convertere "to turn around; transform," from assimilated form of com "with, together" (see con-) + vertere "to turn" (from PIE root *wer- (2) "to turn, bend").
Meaning "capable of being changed in form, substance, or condition" is from 1530s. Of paper money, etc., "capable of being converted into gold of a similar amount," from 1834. The noun is recorded from 1610s; meaning "automobile with a fold-down top" is from 1916. Related: Convertibility.
1802, "pertaining to coinage or currency;" 1860, "pertaining to money;" from Late Latin monetarius "pertaining to money," originally "of a mint," from Latin moneta "mint; coinage" (see money (n.)). Related: Monetarily.
"exceeding in quantity or amount," 1700, from preponderate + -ous. Related: Preponderously.
"entire body or company; the full amount," late 14c., from whole (adj.).
"to stash (money) as savings," 1942, American English, often with away, from the notion of hiding one's money in a sock (see sock (n.1)). A sock as a receptacle for storing money is alluded to by 1930.
"sums of money," irregular plural of money that emerged mid-19c. in rivalry to earlier moneys (c. 1300).