demono-, demon-, -demonic, -demon, -demonical, -demoniac, daemono-, -daemonic, -daemonical, -daemon, -daemoniac, -daemonia, -daemoniacally, -daimon, -daimonic +
(Greek: devil, demon [evil spirit]; an intermediary spirit between gods and men which could be good or evil)
Primitive Greek belief sometimes regarded domestic snakes as reincarnations of ancestors; hence, as spirits friendly to the household. An antonym of cacodemon.2. In Hermetic literature, a being regarded in part as a divinity, in part as a traditional teacher.
He received a libation of pure wine at the end of each meal. In Hellenistic, and in later times, he was associated with Tyche, the goddess of luck, as a somewhat impersonal providence. He also has been portrayed as a serpent or as a young man with a horn of plenty and a bowl in one hand and a poppy and ears of corn in the other hand.
2. Anything effective against evil spirits.
2. Relating to, involving, or resembling demons; demoniac.
2. A mythological guardian spirit or a spirit that is supposed to take care of a person or place.
3. A piece of computer software that carries out background tasks; such as, filtering or debugging, at fixed intervals or in response to specific events.
4. One of the evil spirits of traditional Jewish and Christian belief.
"A daemon and a demon are not one and the same thing. It is daemon, in its Platonic sense of a being intermediary between gods and men, not demon with its Judaeo-Christian import of an unclean, evil, or malignant spirit that we must keep in mind."
2. Motivated by a spiritual force or genius; inspired.
People who suffer from demonophobia have an immense terror of being strongly influenced or controlled by those wicked non-human creatures to commit terrible acts.