You searched for: “a suffix
Units related to: “a suffix
(Latin: a suffix; expressing capacity, fitness to do that which can be handled or managed, suitable skills to accomplish something; capable of being done, something which can be finished, etc.)
(Latin: a suffix; having the quality of, of the nature of, characterized by, belonging to, resembling)
(Latin: a suffix; a person who, the thing which; people who, things which)
(Latin: a suffix; pertaining to, of the nature of, like; denoting an agent)
(Latin: a suffix; related to or connected with)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; a place for; abounding in or connected with something; a place containing or related to that which is specified by the root)
(Greek: a suffix; little, small)
(Latin: a suffix; a person who, a place where, a thing which, or pertaining to; connected with; having the character of; apparatus)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; used in medicine to denote a state or condition of)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; one who; forms nouns from verbs in -ize; nouns denoting the adherent of a certain doctrine, principle, or custom)
(Latin: a suffix; office of, office holder)
(Latin: a suffix; to do, to make, to cause, or to act upon; to do something with)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; pertaining to; of the nature of)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; action, act, process, state, or condition; or result of doing something)
(Latin: a suffix; tending to)
(Latin: a suffix; result of the act of, means of, place for)
(Greek: a suffix; hernia, swelling)
(Greek: a suffix; new, denotes certain "recent" eons when naming geological periods)
(Greek: a suffix: to spread, to disperse; to move, to go; to withdraw, to advance; a means or agency for distribution)
(Latin: a suffix; kill, killer; murder, to cause death, slayer; cutter; “to cut down”)
(Greek: a suffix; to govern, to rule; government, strength, power, might, authority)
(Latin: a suffix; result of the act of, means of)
(Latin: a suffix; small, tiny; also, result of the act of, means of)
(Greek: a suffix; cut, excise, surgical removal of)
(Latin: a suffix; a person who; a thing which)
(Latin: a suffix; a person who)
(Latin: a suffix; little)
(Latin: a suffix; little)
(Greek: a suffix; blood, usually a diseased condition of the blood)
(Latin: a suffix; composed of, of the nature of, like)
(French: a suffix; small)
(Latin: a suffix; make, do, build, cause, produce)
(Latin: a suffix; from agere to set in motion, to drive, to lead; to do, to act)
(Latin: a suffix; can be done, worthy of being, able to be, tending to, capacity for)
(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)
(Greek: a suffix; meaning, specialist in, practitioner of)
(Latin: a suffix; meaning, state, condition; having, being, pertaining to, tending to, inclinded to)
(Latin: a suffix; meaning, ability, ability to [do something])
(Latin: a suffix; pertaining to)
(Latin: a suffix; to act in a certain way; to treat in a certain way; to make into; to treat with; to do; to make; to cause)
(Greek, ismos; Latin, ismus: a suffix: belief in, practice of, condition of, process, characteristic behavior or manner, abnormal state, distinctive feature or trait)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; one who believes in; one who is engaged in; someone who does something)
(Greek: a suffix; one connected with, inhabitant of; also used to show chemicals, minerals, etc.)
(Latin: a suffix; tending to, characterized by)
(Greek: a suffix; inflammation, burning sensation; by extension, disease associated with inflammation)
(Greek: a suffix; scientific names; names of metallic elements; a part, lining, or enveloping tissue, region; little; representing a diminutive force)
(Latin: a suffix; tending to; of the quality of, inclined to)
(Latin: a suffix; to act in a certain way; to treat in a certain way; to make into; to treat with; to do; to make; to cause)
(Greek: a suffix; a violent attack, a seizing)
(Latin > Italian: a suffix; seashore; pertaining to the seashore)
(Latin: a suffix; result of, means of, act of)
(Latin: a suffix; result of, means of, act of; place of action)
(Greek: a suffix; like, resembling, similar to, form)
(Latin: a suffix; full of, disposed to)
(Latin: a suffix; state of, result of; he who, that which)
(Latin: a suffix; a place or instrument for performing the action of the main element; a place used for something)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; actor, process, condition, or state of; result of; expresses a state or abnormal condition or process of some disease)
(Greek: a suffix; fixing [of a specified part]; attaching to, a fastening)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix; a bursting forth, excessive flow)
(Latin: a suffix; result of, the act of, means of)
(Latin: a suffix; state, quality, condition of)
(Latin: a suffix; tending to do, inclined to; full of)
(Latin: a suffix; little, small)
(Latin: a suffix; little, small)
(Latin: a suffix; tending to, inclined to)
(Greek: used either as a prefix or as a suffix; pointed appendages; spine, spiny; thorn, thorny)
(Greek: usually a suffix meaning: lead, leading, leading forth, guide, guiding; bring, take; promoting, stimulating)
(Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; pertaining to, like; connected with, belonging to, resembling)
(Latin: often through French, quality or state of; being; condition; act or fact of _______ ing; a suffix that forms nouns)
(a suffix which forms nouns that refer to people who regularly engage in some activity, or who are characterized in a certain way, as indicated by the stem or root of the word; originally, which appeared in Middle English in words from Old French where it expressed an intensive degree or with a pejorative or disparaging application)
(Latin: a suffix forming adjectives from nouns ending in -ary; a person who, a thing that; a person who is a part of something, pertaining to one's state or condition; a person who has a connection with or belief in the stated subject; a promotor of something; a native or inhabitant of someplace; someone of a certain age)
(Greek: a suffix indicating an enzyme)
(Latin: a suffix that forms masculine nouns from verbs)
(Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; action, process, state, quality, or condition of)
(a suffix with a variety of applications)
(Latin: beginning to be, becoming; to be somewhat; a suffix that forms nouns and adjectives)
(from Proto-Germanic -iskaz, Vulgar Latin -iscus, Italian -esco, and then French -esque: a suffix forming adjuectives and indicating "resemblance, style, manner, or distinctive character, etc., of")
(Greek -issa > Late Latin -issa > Old French -esse > Middle English -esse: a suffix that forms nouns meaning a female +++, as in lioness, tigress, heiress, hostess, and sculptress)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; state of, condition of, quality of; act of)
(Latin: a suffix that forms English adjectives from Latin adjectives ending with -is or -ius with meanings about "pertaining to, relating to", or "characterized by")
(Latin: a suffix that means "able to [be]"; a variation of -ability)
(Latin: from -icalis, a suffix that forms adjectives from nouns; of or having to do with; having the nature of; constituting or being; containing or made up of; made by or caused by; like, characteristic of; art or system of thought; chemical terms)
(Latin: a suffix that forms nouns; meaning, quality of, state of)
(Greek: a suffix that forms nouns and is usually used to form names of arts and sciences)
(Latin: a suffix used to form names of zoological groups, classes, and orders)
(Greek: a suffix used to form the names of families in zoology and biology; descended from, related to)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that is used to form hundreds of words that mean: similar to, resembling, like, characterized by, or of the nature of)
(Old English: a suffix meaning, characteristic of, like, tending to; of or relating to, from; somewhat, approximately; or a verb ending)
(A suffix that forms adjectives and examples that are used to show them.)
(A suffix that forms adverbs, primarily from adjectives.)
(Greek: used as a suffix; divination, prophecy, fortune telling; to interpret signs so “practical” decisions can be made [related to -mania])
(Latin: action, result of an action or condition; a suffix that forms nouns)
(Greek: a suffix meaning: to talk, to speak; a branch of knowledge; any science or academic field that ends in -ology which is a variant of -logy; a person who speaks in a certain manner; someone who deals with certain topics or subjects)
(Greek: used as a suffix; view; sight; see, that which is seen)
(Greek: used as a suffix; rupture of an organ or vessel; a breaking forth, bursting)
(Latin: a suffix of adjectives ending in -ory; of or relating to; like; resembling)
(Greek: a suffix that means: state or condition of; diseased condition of)
(Latin: full of or having the qualities of; in chemistry, a suffix denoting that the element indicated by the name bearing it, has a valence lower than that denoted by the termination -ic; as, nitrous, sulphurous, etc., as contrasted with nitric, sulphuric, etc.)
(Greek: something fixed or fastened together; a suffix that denotes conjoined twins, the first element of a word denotes the parts fused)
(Greek: in botany, a suffix combining form meaning, "having a certain number or a certain shape of petals")
(Greek: used as a suffix; sale, selling; one who sells; pertaining to selling, to sell; trade, barter)
(Latin: a suffix found at the end of some words that make certain verbs become nouns.)
(Latin: a suffix forming nouns from verbs of condition and action; an act or process: resumption, absorption; state or condition, redemption, exhaustion; something resulting from or otherwise related to an act or process, assumption, friction)
(Greek: a suffix referring to a device, tool, or instrument; more generally, used in the names of any kind of chamber or apparatus used in experiments)
(Greek > Latin: a suffix that forms singular nouns)
(Latin: a suffix that denotes an act or result, result of the act of)
(Greek: a suffix that means; state of, condition of, quality of, act of)