Chris Strachey has remarkably influential lecture notes. His 1967 Fundamental Concepts in Programming Languages introduced or popularized a lot of now-standard terminology: r-value and l-value, first-class, polymorphism (ad-hoc and parametric), and maybe parametric type.
It also introduced some terms which didn't catch on, among them manifest and latent:
We call attributes which can be determined at compile time in this way manifest; attributes that can only be determined by running the program are known as latent.
These are the concepts now called “static” and “dynamic”. I'm not sure why Strachey bothered to introduce his own words for them, since the standard ones already existed, and he was evidently more comfortable with them — when he discusses types on the same page, he consistently uses “dynamic”, not “latent”. (Was “dynamic typing” already a standard term by 1967?) Maybe he reserved “static” and “dynamic” for behaviour, and wanted different words for the time when a property could be determined.
He acknowledges that the boundary between static and dynamic is fuzzy, and explains why it's useful anyway:
The distinction between manifest and latent properties is not very clear cut and depends to a certain extent on questions of taste. Do we, for example, take the value of
2 + 3to be manifest or latent? There may well be a useful and precise definition—on the other hand there may not. In either case at present we are less interested in the demarkation problem than in properties which are clearly on one side or other of the boundary.
I wish more academics dared to do that.
Neither “manifest” nor “latent” caught on, and they might have been forgotten like most new coinages — but decades later, both have been resurrected with new meanings in connection with type. “Manifest typing” now refers to languages that require type declarations — an important concept that lacked a short name. “Manifest” is readily reinterpretable as “appearing in source”, and while it might confuse people who remember the old sense, we are few. Less usefully, “latent typing” serves as a euphemism for “dynamic typing” among type-theory partisans (bizarrely, as the word they object to is “type”, not “dynamic”, but at least it avoids using the terminology of the savages). In neither case does Strachey's original meaning survive; if you speak of some property other than type as “manifest” or “latent”, most proglang researchers will not understand.