nomo-, nom-, -nomy, -onomy, -nome, -nomic, -nomous, -nomical, -nomically

(Greek: law, order, arrangement, systematized knowledge of [something]; usage)

Don’t confuse this element with the Latin nomo- which means "name" or another Greek nomo- which means "meadow" or "pasture".

A province, or department, in modern Greece.
nomocracy (s) (noun), nomocracies (pl)
In politics, a system of government based on a legal code; the rule of law in a community: Mrs. Thompson explained to her students that a nomocracy was a political system which was under the sovereignty of sensible and sound laws and civic rights.
Any graph that represents numerical relationships.
A written presentation about drawing up laws.
Occurring in the normal place or site.
physiognomy, physiognomies, physiognomic
1. The features of someone's face, especially when such features are used as indicators of that person's character or temperament.
2. The use of facial features to judge someone's character or temperament.
3. The character or outward appearance of something, e.g. the physical features of a landscape.
1. The classification of organisms (plants and animals) in an ordered system that indicates their presumed natural relationships.
2. The science, laws, or principles of scientific classification; systematics.
3. Division into ordered groups or categories.
4. A classification of organisms into groups based on similarities of structure or origin, etc.
1. In math, consisting of three terms, as an algebraical expression.
2. In biology, relating to or consisting of three taxonomic names, denoting the genus, species, and subspecies or variety of an organism.
3. Of the names of married women (especially, in the U.S.): consisting of three elements, the given, maiden, and husband’s surname; also applied to those known by this style, whereby the maiden name is in some measure retained.
4. The name of a subspecies or variety when composed of three terms (the names of the genus, species, and subspecies or variety).