rupt-, -rupting, -ruption

(Latin: break, tear, rend; burst)

incorruptible (adjective)
1. Incapable of being morally corrupted, especially incapable of being bribed or motivated by selfish or base interests.
2. Not subject to decomposition; incapable of being affected by decay or decomposition.
incorruptibleness (s) (noun)
incorruptibly (adverb)
incorruption (s), incorruptions (pl) (nouns)
incorruptly (adjective)
incorruptness (s) (noun)
1. Free from corruption.
2. Not defiled or depraved; upright or honest.
3. Free from error.
4. Not affected with decay.
interrupt, interrupts; interrupted; interrupting (nouns)
1. To cause or to make a break in the continuity or uniformity of (a course, process, condition, etc.): "The classes in the school were interrupted by an emergency announcement that the building had to be evacuated immediately."
2. To break off or cause to cease (stop), as in the middle of something: "He interrupted his work to answer the phone."
3. To stop (a person) in the midst of doing or saying something; especially, by an interjected remark: "May I interrupt you to comment on your last remark?"
interrupter (s), interrupters (pl) (nouns)
interruption (s), interruptions (pl) (nouns)
1. An act or instance of interrupting.
2. The state or action of being interrupted.
3. Something that interrupts.
4. Cessation; intermission.
interruptive (adjective)
interruptively (adverb)
irrupt, irrupts; irrupted; irrupting (verbs)
1. To break or burst in suddenly.
2. To manifest violent activity or emotion; such as, a group of persons.
3. A reference to animals that increase suddenly in numbers through a lessening of the number of deaths.
irruption (s), irruptions (pl) (nouns)
1. A breaking or bursting in; a violent incursion or invasion.
2. A sudden violent spontaneous occurrence (usually of some undesirable condition).
3. In ecology, a sudden increase in an animal population.
irruptive (adjective)
irruptively (adverb)

Related break, broken-word units: clast-; frag-.