sequ-, sequi-, secut-, suit-, -sue

(Latin: follow, followed, following)

subsequent (adjective)
subsequently (adverb)
Following or going afterwards in either time or a place.
sue (verb), sues; sued; suing
1. To petition (a court) for redress of grievances or for the recovery of what is a logical claim: "Joni's landlord has sued her for not paying her rent."
2. To institute proceedings against (a person or organization) for reparations for being wronged or injured.
3. Etymology: "continue, persevere", from Anglo-French suer, "follow after, continue"; from Old French sivre, later suivre, "pursue, follow after"; from Vulgar Latin sequere, "to follow"; from Latin sequi, "follow".
suit (s) (noun), suits (pl)
suit (verb), suits; suited; suiting
suitability (s) (noun), suitabilities (pl)
The degree to which someone or something is proper for a particular job or purpose.
suitable (adjective)
1. A reference to that which is meant or adapted for an occasion or for some use: "The father told his son who was about to leave for school in his summer clothing that he should wear suitable clothes for these winter conditions."

"Greta's dress was a suitable choice for her friend's wedding ceremony."

"Vince's experiences make him more suitable for the new job."

"Meagan was warned that the movie her children want to see is not suitable for them."

suitableness (s) (noun)
suitably (adverb)
suite (s) (noun), suites (pl)
1. A staff of attendants or followers; a retinue.
2. A group of related things intended to be used together; for example, a set of matched furniture: "Loyd and Lesley bought a new dining room suite for their apartment."
3. A series of connected rooms used as a living unit: "The couple rented the bridal suite for their wedding."
4. An instrumental composition, especially of the 17th or 18th century, consisting of a succession of dances in the same or related keys: "The musicians were applauded for their outstanding performance of Tchaikovsky's 'Nutcracker Suite.' "
5. In computer science, a group of software products packaged and sold together, usually having a consistent look and feel, a common installation, and shared macros.
6. Etymology: "a train of followers or attendants"; from French suite, from Old French suite, "act of following, attendance".
suitor (s) (noun), suitors (pl)
1. Men or a man who is especially interested in a particular woman: "Jeanine was a young woman who had many suitors who wanted to have her as a wife."
2. A company that wants to buy another company: "Vaughn and his friends were trying to buy a controlling interest in the drug company."
unsuitability (s) (noun), unsuitabilities (pl)
unsuitable (adjective)