stru-, struct-, -structure, -struction, -structive

(Latin: to build, to build up; to pile; to construct; to place together, to arrange)

obstructive (adjective)
1. Trying to prevent something by deliberately causing problems.
2. Trying to stop people from doing something by causing problems for them.
3. Hindering or preventing the progress of something.
obstructively (adverb)
A reference to impeding, retarding, hindering, or interfering with someone or something: "He was trying to obstructively hinder the presentation of the speech."
obstructor, obstructer (s); obstructors, obstructers (pl) (noun forms)
1. Anyone who causes a blockage in a road, a course, or a passage.
2. A person who causes a serious delay in some action or a progress: "The man standing in front of us was an obstructor of our view of the parade."
Orca destructor
A killer whale.
overdestructive (adjective)
A reference to the reduction of something to complete useless fragments or a useless form; such as by, rending, burning, or dissolving and so to injure beyond repair or renovation or to completely demolish, to ruin, or to annihilate.
overdestructively (adverb)
A reference to causing complete ruin, death, and devastation: "The tornado caused overdestructively damaging results to homes, stores, schools, etc."
overdestructiveness (noun)
The utter damage to objects, systems, animals, the ecology, or people.

It applies to an excessive degree of damage up to and including situations that are way beyond further use or impossible to repair.

polyphase structure (s), polyphase structures (pl) (noun forms)
The structure of a material consisting of several phases (particular stages or aspects).
quasi instruction (s), quasi instructions (pl); quasi-instructional (nouns)
In computer science, an expression which is a source program that resembles an instruction in form, but which does not have a corresponding machine instruction in the object program, and is directed to the assembler or compiler.
reconstruct, reconstructs, reconstructed, reconstructing (verb forms)
1. To build or to create something again which has been damaged or destroyed so it will work again.
2. To change a system or an organization completely, so it works more effectively or in a different way: "The committee was given the responsibility of reconstructing the city's public transport system."

If anyone reconstructs anything which has happened in the past, he or she will have to combine a lot of small pieces of information to get a complete concept of what happened: "The police have been trying to reconstruct the crime by using the testimony of many witnesses."

reconstruction (s), reconstructions (pl) (noun forms)
1. The process of building something again.
2. Putting a country back into a good condition after a war.
3. A situation in which someone tries to form an idea about something that happened previously by connecting pieces of information.
4. A copy of something that existed in the past; such as, an accurate historical reconstruction of a period or event from the past.
5. Surgery that a doctor does to repair a part of the body that has been damaged or is not shaped normally.
6. Reconstruction Period, a title for the period of U.S. history from 1865 through 1877, during which the states that had seceded during the Civil War were reorganized under federal control and later restored to the Union.

At the end of the Civil War, the defeated South was a ruined land. The physical destruction caused by the invading Union forces was enormous, and the old social and economic order founded on slavery had collapsed completely, with nothing to replace it.

The eleven Confederate states had to be restored to their positions in the Union again and provided with appropriate governments, and the role of the emancipated slaves in Southern society had to be clearly stated or defined.

Robots: Industrial Applications
Robots, as industrial workers.
Scientia et industria cum probitate.
Knowledge and diligence with uprightness.

Motto of Lincoln College, Canterbury, New Zealand.

self-destruct, self-destructs, self-destructing, self-destructed
That which destroys or abolishes itself: "The military missile automatically self-destructs if it goes off the programmed course."

"He was a rock star who self-destructed on drugs."

self-destruction (noun)
The act of seriously hurting or killing oneself: "His excessive drinking started him on the path to self-destruction."

Related "together" units: com-; greg-; inter-.