chemo-, chem-, chemico-, chemi-, -chemist, -chemic, -chemical +

(Arabic > Greek > Latin: the art of combining base metals [to make gold]; from Greek, chemia, “Egypt”, supposedly where the art of changing metals into gold existed)

The boundary zone in a lake between the deep stagnant water (monimolimnion) and the overlying region of freely circulating water (mixolimnion).
In surgery, the coagulation of tissue by applying chemicals.
In geology, the chemical elements tat are collected or absorbed within aqueous bottom muds.
chemokinesis, chemokinetic
1. In immunology, an increased random migratory activity of cells produced by a chemical agent.
2. A change of linear or angular velocity in response to a chemical stimulus.
chemolithotrophic (adjective)
A reference to organisms that obtain energy from oxidation/reduction reactions and use inorganic electron donors.
Chemical decomposition.
Chemically induced change in form or developmental stage.
chemonasty, chemonastic
A response to a diffuse chemical stimulus; a change in the structure or position of an organ in response to a diffuse chemical stimulus.
chemoorganotrophic, chemo-organotrophic; chemoorganotroph, chemo-organotroph
1. A reference to organisms that obtain energy from oxidation/reduction reactions and use organic electron donors; chemoheterotrophic.
2. An organism that depends on organic chemicals for its energy and carbon.
The use of a chemical substance to forestall the contraction of a disease or to stop the progress of a disease.
The avoidance of the development or spread of a certain disease by administering a chemical agent.
chemopsychiatry (s) (noun), chemopsychiatries (pl)
The treatment of mental and emotional disorders by the use of drugs: "As a branch of psychiatry, chemopsychiatry is a treatment of mental problems that uses chemical agents, particularly psychopharmacologic agents, that affect a person's brain functions and behaviors."
The action of the sense organs that respond to chemical stimulation, including the organs for taste (gustation) and smell (olfaction).
chemoreceptor, chemoceptor:
1. Any of a group of receptors in the carotid sinus and the aorta that are sensitive to changes in blood oxygen and carbon dioxide levels and that have an effect on the rate and depth of breathing as well as on the heart rate.
2. Any neuroreceptor that responds to specific chemical stimuli.
1. A reflex caused by a chemical stimulus.
2. A reflex initiated by the stimulation of chemoreceptors, e.g., of a carotid body.

Pointing to a page about a chemical elements A Chemical-Elements Chart History, Part 1, is available here.

Pointing to a page about chemical elements See this list of chemical elements, for a greater understanding.