-ics, -tics [-ac after i]
(Greek: a suffix that forms nouns and is usually used to form names of arts and sciences)
Ionomics can capture information about the functional state of an organism under different conditions including those driven by genetic and developmental differences, and by biotic and abiotic factors.
2. Branch of physics concerned with the geometrically possible motion of a body or system of bodies, without consideration of the forces involved or without reference to mass or force.
It describes the spatial position of bodies or systems, their velocities, and their acceleration.
2. Kinesitherapy, treatment of ailments with movements or exercises.
2. The systematic study of the body and the use of its static and dynamic position as a means of communication.
2. The study of linguistic divergence between two languages, based on changes in a list of common vocabulary terms and the sharing of common root words.
Speakers of English may say, "What is his native tongue?" meaning language, and those who spoke Latin used lingua with the same figurative application. A linguist, then, is thought to be someone who speaks several languages fluently and is also known as a polyglot, literally, "many tongues".
Usually, when this person was bilingual; the next step probably was to be trilingual or even multilingual. From these stages of language development, we know that this person has learned diction, wording styles, idioms, phrasing, and vocabulary; as well as slang, jargon, and dialect because that is what linguistics is all about.