(Greek: a suffix; pertaining to; of the nature of, like; in chemistry, it denotes a higher valence of the element than is expressed by -ous)

amicrobic (adjective), more amicrobic, most amicrobic
Not related to nor caused by microorganisms; such as, bacteria, viruses, algae, fungi, and protozoa: The medical laboratory determined that Devin's amicrobic illness was not a result of any known single-celled organisms.
amicroscopic (adjective), more amicroscopic, most amicroscopic
A reference to something that is too small to be seen through a microscope: The biologist was unable to see the amicroscopic bacteria even with a normal microscope; however, he could see them with a much more powerful microscope later.
1. A reference to a lake that has no period of overturn because it is perennially frozen.
2. Pertaining to females that produce unfertilized eggs that develop into offspring of just one sex.
A reference to amnesia.
1. Causing loss of memory; said of diseases, poisonous agents, etc.
2. Of or relating to the current or previous medical history of a patient.
3. Aiding memory; mnemonic.
Of or belonging to a river.
Segmenting unequally; said of telolecithal ova with complete segmentation.
Any of a large group of structurally similar hydrated double silicate minerals, such as hornblende, containing various combinations of sodium, calcium, magnesium, iron, and aluminum.
Producing two kinds of fruit that differ either in form or in time of ripening.
amphicentric (adjective)
1. Converging at both ends; a reference to a plexus of blood vessels having one afferent and one efferent trunk.
2. Coming together at both ends, said of a rete mirabile (vascular network interrupting the continuity of an artery or vein) that starts when a blood vessel breaks up into a number of branches and ends by the branches joining again to form the same vessel.
1. Having a double action upon test colors in chemistry.
2. Exhibiting or producing two colors, as substances which in the color test may change red litmus to blue and blue litmus to red.
In nematodes, having two ovaries, one directed anteriorly and the other posteriorly.
A reference to a bivalve ligament, extending both before and behind the beak.