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

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

abiophysiology (s) (noun), abiophysiologies (pl)
The study of inorganic processes or functions in living species: Abiophysiology involves research in the physical and chemical phenomena of living organisms as distinguished from the living matter; such as, organs, tissues, or cells.
adenohypophysis (s) (noun), adenohypophyses (pl)
A pea-sized gland anterior to the neurohypophysis, caudal to the hypothalamus, and sits in the medial aspect of the brain: The blood supply of the adenohypophysis is the hypophyseal artery and this gland secretes hormones into the hypophyseal vein.
adenohypophysitis (s) (noun), adenohypophysites (pl)
Inflammatory reaction or sepsis affecting the anterior pituitary gland; Adenohypophysitis is often related to pregnancy.
aerophysics (s) (noun) (no pl)
The physics of the Earth's atmosphere: Aerophysics is the branch of physics concerned with the effects upon the atmosphere by guided missiles, rockets, space vehicles, etc. flying at a high velocity in high altitudes.
aesthophysiology, esthophysiology (s) (noun); aesthophysiologies; esthophysiologies (pl)
The scientific study of the organs of sensation: As a neurologist, Dr. Jackson utilized esthophysiology to better understand the relationships between the consciousness and the organic responses of her patients.
An accessory process of a vertebra, especially in the thoracic or lumbar vertebrae.
anthropophysite (s) (noun), anthropophysites (pl)
Someone who ascribes or atributes human nature to a deity.
1. Contrary to nature; unnatural.
2. Relieving flatulence; carminative (a drug or agent that induces the expulsion of gas from the stomach or intestines).
apophysis (s), apophyses (pl) (noun forms)
1. A natural swelling or outgrowth on an animal or plant; such as, a bony protuberance on a vertebra.
2. An outgrowth or projection of an organ or part, especially an outgrowth from a bone that lacks an independent center of ossification.
3. A small offshoot or network of veins from a large mass of igneous rock such as granite.
archaeo-geophysics, archeo-geophysics; archaeogeophysics, archeogeophysics (s) (noun) (no pl)
Any systematic collection of ancient geophysical data: The Geological Society in London has lecture programs set up regarding archaeo-geophysics for those who are interested in the ancient past.
1. Relating to or used in astrophysics.
2. Relating to stellar physics, or the study of the physical structure of the stars.
1. Someone who professionally studies and conducts research in astrophysics.
2. A student of astronomical physics.
1. The study of the physical properties, origin, and development of astronomical objects and events (takes a singular verb).
2. The branch of astronomy that deals with the physics of stellar phenomena or astronomical science.
3. That branch of astronomy which treats of the physical or chemical properties of the celestial bodies.

Pointing to a page about astrophysics Here is more information about astrophysics.

atomic physics
A profession in the area of physics concerned with the scientific structures of the atom, the characteristics of the electrons and other elementary particles of which the atom is composed, the arrangement of the atom's energy states, and the processes involved in the radiation of light and x-rays.
1. A reference to the science that deals with the application of physics to biological processes and phenomena.
2. Relating to the science dealing with the mechanical and electrical properties of the parts of living organisms.