In Latin it is where we can find the etymological origin of the term emanar that now concerns us. Specifically, it comes from the verb "emanare", which can be translated as "flow" or "emanate and is the result of the union of two components:
-The prefix “e-” or “ex-”, which means “of” or “from”.
-The verb "manare", which is synonymous with "manar".
He verb emanate Alludes to derive or part with something . The term is often used with respect to volatile elements that arise from a body or material (that is, emanating from him).
For example: "That truck that moves along the other lane does not stop emitting a black smoke: it surely has some engine failure", “I assure you: when a very sweet aroma of the cake that is being baked begins to emanate, you will want to taste it without wasting time”, "From the mouth of the wounded he kept emanating blood".
The idea emanar is used with reference to smells that come from a certain source. Flowers, to name a case, emanate fragrances to attract pollinators. From the food it is also usual that aromas emanate. Smells, of course, can be unpleasant, like those emanating from waste.
Emanating can also be linked to something that an individual transmits , even without realizing it or naturally. A man It can emanate joy when you are happy and develop a positive attitude. From a person can also emanate falsehood if it is easy to notice in him his hypocrisy.
Another use of the verb is given by what born and developed from an origin . If a journalist reports that a proposal emanated from a political party, it means that the initiative was created by the group in question. From an assembly, on the other hand, decisions can emanate, just as they emanate sanctions of a disciplinary body.
Among the many synonyms that exist of the word emanar we find emit, proceed, originate, originate, be born or begotten, for example. On the contrary, among its antonyms we encounter some such as contain, retain, absorb ...
In addition, this term is also used within the scope of law and politics. Thus, we can establish, for example, that justice is established in the Spanish Constitution of 1978 that emanates from the people and is administered by the judges on behalf of the King. Specifically, that is something that appears in Title VI of the aforementioned Magna Carta, entitled "Judicial Power", and more specifically in Article 117.
In the same way, it must be established that the power of the State is also considered to emanate from the people. But not only that, it is also established that those who exercise it will have to fulfill that function not only with the responsibilities established by both the laws and the Constitution but also with the limitations that they impose.