physic-, physico-, physi-, physio-, phy-

(Greek: nature, natural, inborn [to make grow, to produce])

Emphysematous swelling of the head.
A term used of fish which have the air bladder disconnected from the gut.
In certain insects, a condition in which the abdomen becomes distended by the growth of fat bodies or other organs.
physograde, physogradous
Moving by means of a hollow vesicular float or buoy; of or pertaining to the Physograda, a group of oceanic hydrozoa furnished with such floating organs; a member of this group.
The presence of gas and blood within the uterus.
The presence of gas and fluid within the uterus.
The presence air or gas in the uterous; uterine tympanites [distention of the abdomen or intestines due to the presence of gas].
A genus of oceanic hydrozoa, the species of which float by means of numerous vesicular organs.
Of the nature of the Physophora, having pneumatophores or swimming-bells.
A mollusk of the section Physopoda or Thysanoptera, rhipidoglossate gastropods, with a sort of sucker on the foot.
Pus and gas in a fallopian tube.
physostome, physostomi, physostomatous, physostomous
Fish that have a pneumatic duct leading from the air bladder to some part of the alimentary canal (usually the esophagus); they include members of a number of suborders and the name is no longer used in systematic classification.
A Dictionary of Zoology by A. W. Leftwich
(London: Constable and Company Limited, 1973).
Both psychological and physical.
Remedial treatment of mind and body.
The science of the relation between the physical attributes of a stimulus and the measured, quantitative attributes of the mental perception of that stimulus (e.g., the relationship between changes in decibel level and the corresponding changes in the person's perception of the sound).