calci-, calc-, calcane-, calcio-, calco-, calcar-, calx

(Latin: lime, calcium; heel, bone of the tarsus; to tread; derived from calx, calcis, "limestone, lime, pebble"; from Greek words halix and psephos, "small stone, pebble".)

calculus
calgerous
calicectomy, caliectomy, calycectomy
The surgical removal of a renal calix (a cuplike extension of the renal pelvis that encloses the papilla of a renal pyramid; urine from the papillary duct is emptied into it).
calk
calque ( KALK) , calquing
1. A borrowing by which a specialized meaning of a word or phrase in one language is transferred to another language by a literal translation; such as, "masterpiece" is a calque from German "meisterstuck".
2. A loan translation; especially, one resulting from bilingual interference in which the internal structure of a borrowed word or phrase is maintained but its morphemes are replaced by those of the native language; such as, German halbinsel for "peninsula".
3. Etymology: from French, from calquer, "to trace, to copy"; from Italian calcare, "to press", from Latin calcre, "to tread on", from calx, "heel".
calx
The posterior rounded extremity of the foot; the heel.
calxes
calyces
Plural of calyx.
calycine
Of, relating to, or resembling a calyx (the outer protective covering of a flower, composed of a series of leaf-like, usually green sepals); like a cup.
calycle
1. A small cup-shaped structure; such as, a taste bud or optic cup or cavity of a coral containing a polyp.
2. A group of bracts simulating a calyx as in a carnation or hibiscus.
causeway
cecalcecitis
chalk
chalkboard
chalkiness