brachi-, brachio-

(Greek: arm [especially the upper arm from the shoulder to the elbow])

These “arm lizards” probably evolved from creatures like Cetiosaurus, but they had a relatively longer neck, higher shoulders, and longer “arms”.
Means “arm lizard” from Late Jurassic and Early Cretaceous Colorado, USA; Algeria; and Tanzania (where a complete skeleton was found). Named by Elmer S. Riggs (1859-1963) in 1903.
Brachiosaurus, Brachiosaur
A genus of huge dinosaurs, with the forelegs longer than the hind legs; also, an animal of this genus.
Conjoined twins joined from the forearms and shoulder to the pelvis.
The surgical removal of an arm, especially of a fetal arm to effect delivery. The procedure is considered to be obsolete.
Pertaining to the neck and the arm.
1. Pain in the neck and the arm.
2. A neuralgia in which pain extends from the cervical region to the arms or fingers.
cheirobrachialgia, chirobrachialgia
Pain and paresthesia in the hand and arm; considered obsolete.
embrace, embraceable
To hug someone in one's arms fondly, or to hug each other fondly.
1. A condition of having abnormally thick or long arms.
2. An abnormal size or length of an arm or arms.
An abnormal smallness of the arms.
monobrachia, monobrachius
A fetus with only one forelimb.
nudibrachiate (s) (noun), nudibrachiates (pl)
A reference to polyps or jellyfishes that have arms or tentacles which are not covered with cilia or hairs.
A fetus, or postnatal individual, with congenitally malformed, or deformed, upper limbs; such as, the hands or hands and forearms.