ceno-, cene-, cen-, ceoen-, ceoene-, coeno-, coen-, coino-, coin-, kaino-, kain-, koino-, koin-

(Greek: common, shared)

acenesthesia, acoenaesthesia (s) (noun); acenesthesias; acoenaesthesias (pl)
1. Absence of the normal sense of physical existence and well-being and of the regular functioning of the bodily organs: Felix was hospitalized so the medical teams could diagnose the acenesthesia of his lower bodily organs.
2. A lack of any feeling of physical existence that is a common symptom in many psychiatric conditions: Florence appeared to be in a state of acenesthesia as she described her feeling of not being physically present.
cenadelphus (s) (noun), cenadelphuses (pl)
Symmetrically conjoined twins: Cenadelphus refers to monozygotic twins (derived from a single fertilized egg zygote) ranging from two well-developed individuals joined by a superficial connection of varying extent, usually in the frontal, transverse, or sagittal body plane.

A "zygote" is a cell formed by the union of a male sex cell (sperm) and a female sex cell (ovum).

cenesthesia, coenesthesia; cenesthesis (s) (noun); cenesthesias; coenesthesias; cenestheses (pl)
1. The general sense of bodily existence, especially the general feeling of well-being or malaise, presumably dependent on multiple stimuli coming from various parts of the body, including sensations of internal organ activity even though these are not necessarily at a conscious level: Kris woke up in the morning feeling a great sense of cenesthesia that her day was going to be all right.
2. The diffuse internal awareness of bodily existence, caused by the interaction of numerous unlocalized sensations whose aggregate expressions might be of some degree of pain or pleasure: After her fall while she was skiing, Sharon experienced tremendous cenesthesia because every joint in her body ached and every muscle felt bruised.
cenesthesic (adjective), more cenesthesic, most cenesthesic
1. A reference to the general sense of bodily existence: A well-developed cenesthesic awareness is essential for a visual artist.
2. The sensation resulting from the functioning of the internal organs: The cenesthesic feeling in Mary's stomach made her realize that she had forgotten to eat lunch.
cenesthetic (adjective), more cenesthetic, most cenesthetic
Relating to an abnormal feeling either of euphoria, or of malaise, such as that which may take place in a delirious condition: As a result of a prolonged fever, Thora experienced a cenesthetic feeling associated with delirium.
cenesthopathy (s) (noun), cenesthopathies (pl)
1. Any localized distortion of body awareness, such as the feeling that a hand has become like jelly; less commonly the term is used to refer to a feeling of general physical ill-being: As the result of a severe blow to the back of her hand, Jackie experienced transitory cenesthopathy, and her hand felt like jelly so she could not easily move her fingers.
2. A general feeling of discomfort, unease, and malaise not attributable to any particular part of the body: Rainy days always bring on a general sense of cenesthopathy for Pearl.
cenobite, coenobite (s) (noun), cenobites (pl)
A member of a religious group living in a monastery or a convent.
Instinct; behavior characteristic of all members of a group having the same biological and experiential background.
The process of preparing a printing surface for electrotyping by first engraving a design on a wax-coated metal plate.
coenaesthesis (s) (noun), coenaestheses (pl)
The general sense or feeling of existence arising from the sum of one's bodily impressions: Spelunkers, or explorers of caves, need a good coenaesthesis so they can get around in the dark, damp spaces while they are caving.