mot-, moto-, -motile, -motility, -motorial, -motoric, -motive, -motored; mov-

(Latin: move, motion)

promoter
1. Someone who promotes, especially an active supporter or advocate.
2. A financial and publicity organizer; such as, a boxing match or an artistic performance.
3. Anyone who raises money for a financial or commercial undertaking.
4. A person who tries to make a product or service more widely known or more successful.
promotion
1. The act of promoting or the fact of being promoted; advancement.
2. Encouragement of the progress, growth, or acceptance of something; furtherance.
3. Advertising; publicity.
promotive
Tending to promote further or to encourage something.
psychomotility
Physical movement that reflects or shows evidence of mental activity.
psychomotor
1. Concerning or causing physical activity associated with mental processes.
2. Relating to the psychological processes associated with muscular movement, and to the production of voluntary movements.
3. Relating to the combination of psychic and motor events, including disturbances.
psychomotor retardation
Delay in the attainment of motor skills, language development, and social responsiveness in infancy and childhood.

A marked discordance between the degree of motor retardation and that of social response and alertness, as revealed by testing, may predict either cerebral palsy or a primary intellectual impairment.

Quieta non movere.
Not to disturb quiet things.

Better translated as "Don't disturb things that are at peace"; and by extension: "Let sleeping dogs lie."

There are those now who say, "If it isn't broken, don't try to fix it." Then there are the slang-mongers who say, "If it ain't broke, don't fix it."

remote
remotely
removable
removably
removal
remove
rheomotor
rigid body, rigid-body motion, rigid-body dynamics
1. In mechanics, a body which does not change its shape or size regardless of the force applied to it; that is, the relative position of its component particles is absolutely fixed in positon relative to each other.
2. An actual body whose behavior approaches that of an ideal rigid body; such as, a steel beam.
3. An idealized extended solid whose size and shape are definitely fixed and remain unaltered when forces are applied.

The rigid body assumption is a mathematical convenience that is useful and gives correct results for many important phenomena.

Related "move, motion" word units: cine-; kine-; mobil-; oscillo-; seismo-; vibro-.