organo-, organ-

(Greek: an organized structure; pertaining to a specific bodily part with a specific function or set of functions; instrument, tool, implement)

organolepsy
organoleptic
1. Affecting an organ, especially a sense organ.
2. Capable of receiving a sense impression.
organologist
One who studies plant and animal organs.
organology
1. The sum of what is known regarding the organs of the body.
2. The study of plant and animal organs, in reference to their structure and functions.
organoma
A tumor composed of organs or definite portions of an organ.
organon
1. In medicine, A somewhat independent part of the body that performs a special function.
2. A set of principles for use in philosophical or scientific investigation.
organonomy
The laws of organic life and of living organism.
organonym
The technical name of a body organ or the nomenclature of bodily organs.
organonymic
The technical name of a bodily organ.
organopathy
A disease associated with some structural change of an organ or tissue in the body.
organopexia, organopexy
The surgical fixation of an organ (the act or operation of holding, suturing, or fastening in a fixed position).
organopexy
Fixation by suture or otherwise of a floating or ptotic organ (an organ with loose attachments, permitting its displacement).
organoplastic
Having the property of forming or producing bodily organs.
organoplasty
The formation or development of bodily organs.
organoscopy
Examination of the organs; another name for phrenology (the scientific study or theory of mental faculties; specifically, the theory that the mental powers of the individual consist of separate faculties, each of which has its organ and location in a definite region of the surface of the brain, the size or development of which is commensurate with the development of the particular faculty. The study of the external conformation of the cranium as an index to the development and position of these organs, and thus of the degree of development of the various faculties).