As I learned from Wiktionary site, there are exists these Latin phrases:
et alii - And others; used of men or boys, or groups of mixed gender; masculine plural
et aliae - And others; used of women or girls; feminine plural
et alios - And others; used of people, unless exclusively of female gender
et alia - And others; used of things; neuter plural.
Also, a note (actually, a quote) about et alii and it's alternatives:
Alii is masculine, so it can be used for men, or groups of men and women; the feminine, et aliae, is appropriate when the "others" are all female; but as with many loanwords, interlingual use (such as in reference lists) is often invariable. Et alia is neuter plural and thus in Latin text is properly used only for inanimate, genderless objects, but some use it as a gender-neutral alternative.
My actual question is about et alios. As non-native English speaker, I can't understand the definition mentioned above ("used of people, unless exclusively of female gender"). What does it actually mean?
"I'm voting to close this question as off-topic because it's about the meaning of a phrase in Latin, not English." - Mark Beadles
@Mark Beadles I'm actually want to understand the meaning of English phrase: "used of people, unless exclusively of female gender". This "unless exclusively" is something what I can't understand. – jsv