mechano-, mechan-; mechanico-; machin-

(Greek makhana, machana > Latin machina: machine, device, tool; an apparatus for applying mechanical power to do work; mekhanikos > machynen, decide a course of action, contrive, plot contrivance; a machine or the workings of machines)

The treatment of an illness by means of an apparatus or some kind of mechanical appliances.
Therapeutic heat produced by massage, exercise, etc.
mechatronic (adjective)
A reference to technology that combines electronics and mechanical engineering: "Karl was studying the mechatronic applications of the new machinery that was introduced for the production lines of his companiy."
1. The microminiaturization of mechanical devices; such as, gears, motors, rotors, etc. using similar photomasking techniques as in chip making.
2. The combination of minuscule electrical and mechanical components in a single device less than one millimeter across; such as, a valve or a motor.

Although micromechanical production processes and applications are still in the developmental process, efforts have been started to develop machines; called micromachines or micromechanisms, which will be 1,000 times smaller.

Atomic and molecular-scale devices.

Such instruments can be constructed using a scanning tunneling microscope.

A single atom has been used as an electrical switch and an individual molecule has been used to convert alternating current into direct current.

Treatment with braces, prostheses, orthotic devices, or appliances.
Treatment of foot ailments with mechanical devices; such as, arch supports, orthoses, etc.
Treatment of foot conditions with mechanical devices; e.g., arch supports, orthoses, etc.
A branch of physics and specifically continuum mechanics and acoustics that studies the behavior of fluid-saturated porous media.

A porous medium or a porous material is a solid (often called matrix) permeated by an interconnected network of pores (voids or empty spaces) filled with a fluid (liquid or gas).

pulseless electrical activity, PEA; electromechanical dissociation
Continued electrical rhythmicity of the heart in the absence of effective mechanical function.

It might be caused by the uncoupling of ventricular muscle contraction from electrical activity or it might be a result of cardiac damage with respiratory failure and cessation of cardiac venous return.