ne-, neo-

(Greek: new, recent, current, young)

angioneoplasm (s) (noun), angioneoplasms (pl)
An obsolete term for "angioma", a benign tumor consisting primarily of dilated or newly formed blood vessels or lymph vessels.
nealogy (s) (noun), nealogies (pl)
1. The study of young animals after birth and during early immaturity.
2. Learning about infants and how they are developing.
3. The research of various young and immature organisms.
neanic (adjective, more neanic, most neanic)
Relating to biological research involving the larval phase of insects preceding the adult forms.
neanthropic, neoanthropic (adjective); more neanthropic, more neoanthropic; most neanthropic, most neoanthropic
A reference to modern forms of humans as compared with the extinct species of the genus Homo or mankind.
nearctic (adjective), more nearctic, most nearctic
Relating to or located in the region of plant and animal life in the Arctic and temperate areas of Greenland and North America.
neoarthrosis, nearthrosis (s) (noun); neoarthroses, nearthroses (pl)
A new body joint or a surgically placed artificial joint: Due to the crippling arthritis in her elbow, Edith planned to get a neoarthrosis so she could get her inflamed bone connection replaced.
neobehaviorism (s) (noun), neobehaviorisms (pl)
A newly modified view that regards physical actions as being affected by internal psychological states as well as by external stimuli.
neobiogenesis (s) (noun), neobiogeneses (pl)
The theory that some people have had that life can originate from nonliving matter: Neobiogenesis is even a concept that life has been generated from inorganic material repeatedly in nature.
neoblastic (adjective), more neoblastic, most neoblastic
Characteristic of developing new bodily tissue.
neobotamy (s) (noun), neobotamies (pl)
The discovery of new species of plants.
neocarpy (s) (noun), neocarpies (pl)
The production of fruit by an otherwise immature plant.
neoclassic (adjective), more neoclassic, most neoclassic
1. Belonging or referring to a revival of classic styles or something that is held to resemble classic styles; such as, in art, literature, music, or architecture.
2. Pertaining to, or designating a style of painting and sculpture developed principally from the mid-18th through the mid-19th centuries, characterized chiefly by an iconography derived from classical antiquity, a hierarchical conception of subject matter, severity of composition and; especially, in painting, by an oblique lighting of forms in the early phase and a strict linear quality in the later phase of the style.
3. In literature, characterized by, or designating, a style of poetry or prose, developed chiefly in the 17th and 18th centuries, rigidly adhering to canons of form that were derived mainly from classical antiquity, which were exemplified by decorum of style or diction, the three unities, etc.; and that emphasized an impersonal expression of universal truths as shown in human actions, representing them principally in satiric and didactic modes.
neoclassical (adjective), more neoclassical, most neoclassical
1. Characteristic of a revival of an earlier classical style.
2. Relating to or belonging to a style of art and architecture prevalent in the late 18th and early 19th centuries, characterized by the simple, symmetrical forms of ancient Greek and Roman art.
3. Pertaining to the European revival of Greek and Roman literary forms.
4. Referring to having the revival of classical principles or practices in art, music, and literature.
neoclassicism (s) (noun), neoclassicisms (pl)
The revival of a classical style in art, literature, architecture, or music, but from new perspectives or with new presentations.
neoclassicist (s) (noun), neoclassicists (pl)
Someone who works with art, music, and literature to revive or to renew their classical principles or presentations.

Cross references of word families related to: "new, recent": cen-, ceno-; nov-, novo-.