via- [-vey, -voy-]

(Latin: way, road, path)

obviousness (s) (noun), obviousnesses (pl)
pervious (adjective),more pervious, mostpervious
perviousness (s) (noun) (usually no plural)
previous (adjective); more previous, most previous
1. Regarding something that existed or happened before or in time: In comparison to the preceding or previous day, the weather was sunny and bright.
2. Concerning a person who is unduly rash in coming to a conclusion: Mr. Timmons though that his student was a bit previous in answering the question.
previously (adverb) (not comparable)
1. Regarding when something occurred at some time before another incident: Previously Mary had little time to play piano, but now she could practice about one hour every day.
2. Pertaining to how much earlier one event happened before another one: Jane said that she had bought the car one year previously.
previousness (s) (noun) (no plural)
reconvey (verb), reconveys; reconveyed; reconveying
reconveyance (s) (noun), reconveyances (pl)
The Greek goddess Diana, so called because she had three faces; Luna in heaven; Diana on earth; and Hecate in hell.

As the Triple Goddess, she was known as the Lunar Virgin, Mother of Creatures, and the Huntress (Destroyer).

As Diana Egeria, patroness of childbirth, nursing, and healing, the Goddess made Nemi’s holy spring the Lourdes of pagan Rome. The legendary King Numa was said to have derived all his wisdom from a sacred marriage with her.

Trivia was a Roman goddess to whom sacrifices were offered where roads crossed. Since travelers would stop and talk, compare traveling experiences, and share thoughts; Trivia's name, meaning 'three roads coming together", is associated with the kind of information that was probably exchanged at those road crossings.

trivial (adjective), more trivial, most trivial
1. Of little significance or value.
2. Ordinary; commonplace.
3. Concerned with or involving nothing of importance..
4. Etymology: The adjective trivialis, which was derived from trivium, was literally rendered as "pertaining to a crossroads" and was used in Latin to mean "common" or "ordinary"; probably from the belief that things found at such a public place as a crossroads, where all the world may pass by, are generally common things.

The idea that people often stop where roads meet to pass the time of day with small talk may also have influenced the development of this sense. At any rate, trivial was recorded with the meaning most familiar to us, "of little importance or significance" and "commonplace".

The quality or condition of being trivial; something trivial; the condition or quality of having little importance or seriousness.
trivialize, trivialization
To reduce to triviality; devalued; to make insignificant; to treat something as, or make it appear, less important, significant, or valuable than it really is.