regi-, reg-, rec-, rex-
(Latin: to direct, to rule, to lead straight, to keep straight; to guide, to govern)
Although it does not appear to be correct, all of the words in this unit etymologically come from this family group. Some words; such as, surge and its related formats, may be presented as separate units; however, they originally evolved from this family unit.
2. The act of placing someone or something under strict and inflexible organization or control, or the condition of being very strictly organized and controlled: "Some recruits do not respond well to military regimentations."
"The soldiers in the unit are a regimentation of disciplined, uniformed troops."
"Kate learned to appreciate her regimented military career."
"Monroe is the sales manage of the California region."2. Places that are indicated on a person's body or an area that is near a specified part of the body: "Henry's mother has a terrible pain in her lower back region."
3. Etymology: from Anglo-French regioun, Old Fremch region; both of which came from Latin regionem and regio, "direction, boundary, district, country"; ultimately from Latin regere, "to direct, to rule".
2. Descriptive of having the chief power or authority; dominant.
3. Pertaining to common or to widespread occurrences.
Motto of the State of Arkansas, USA.