lut-

(Latin: mud; clay; dirt; filth; mire)

enlute, enlutes; enluted; enluting (verbs)
To coat with clay; to lute.
Latin lut- forms
1. luteus, lutea, lutum: of mud or clay; dirty, covered with dirt.
2. luto, lutare: to smear with mud or dirt.
3. lutulentus, lutulenta, lutulentum: muddy, dirty; morally filthy, dirty.
4. lutum, luti: mud, mire, dirt; scum.
lutaceous (adjective)
1. Pertaining to, made of, or formed from mud.
2. Formed from or having the fine texture of mud.
3. Related to, or having, the fine-grained texture of a sedimentary rock formed from mud.
lutarious (adjective)
A reference to, living in, or looking like mud.
lute, lutes; luted; luting (verbs)
1. A substance, especially a cement of clay or the like, for packing a joint, coating a porous surface, etc., to produce imperviousness to gas or liquid.
2. A soft, earthy packing mixture used for closing or sealing apertures, joints, or porous surfaces in order to make them resistant to liquids or gases.
3. A packing ring (as of rubber for a fruit jar).
luteous (adjective)
Like mud or clay.
luter (s), luters (pl) (nouns)
One who applies lute (mud, etc.).
luticole (verb), luticoles; luticoled; luticoling: mud
Inhabiting or living in mud.
luticolous (adjective), more luticolous, most luticolous
Relating to the existence and survival of organisms in mud.
lutit (adjective)
A reference to being dedaubed or befouled with mud.
lutite (s), lutites (pl) (nouns)
Any fine-grained, consolidated sedimentary rock derived from or composed of mud and its associated materials.
lutose (adjective)
1. Covered with a powdery substance resembling mud, as certain insects.
2. Covered with mud or clay.
lutulent (adjective)
Muddy, filthy, impure; turbid, thick.
pollutant (s), pollutants (pl) (nouns)
Any substance; such as, certain chemicals or waste products, that makes the air, soil, water, or other natural resources harmful or unsuitable to use: "More people are becoming more aware of how pollutants are harming their lives."
pollute, pollutes; polluted; polluting (verbs)
1. To make foul or unclean, especially with harmful chemical or waste products: "Wastes from the factory near the river had polluted it to a dangerous degree."
2. To make someone morally or spiritually impure: "The excessive violence presented in films are believed to pollute the minds of people; especially, the younger viewers."
3. Etymology: borrowed from Latin pollutus, polluere,"to soil" or "to defile" from pol-, por-, "before" + luere, "to smear"; related to lutum, "mud". dirty; to soil, befoul.

Cross references of word families related directly, or indirectly, to: "land, ground, fields, soil, dirt, mud, clay, earth (world)": agra-; agrest-; agri-; agro-; argill-; choro-; chthon-; epeiro-; geo-; glob-; myso-; pedo-; pel-; rhyp-; soil-; sord-; terr-.