multi-, mult-

(Latin: much, many; combining form of Latin multus "much, many"; which is related to the Greek mala, "very, very much, exceedingly")

1. Someone, or something, that multiplies or increases.
2. The multiplying number or the number by which another number multiplicand is multiplied; for example, the number 5 is the multiplier in the numerical composition 5 x 6 = 30; in 8 × 32, the multiplier is 8.
3. A device, such as a phototube, used to enhance or increase an effect.
multiplihallucalism, multihallucism
A form of polydactyly characterized by the presence of more than one great toe on one or both feet.
1. To perform the mathematical operation of multiplication.
2. To increase or make something increase by a considerable number, amount, or degree.
3. To increase in number by breeding.
1. Having several countries that are centers of power or influence.
2. Used to describe a nerve cell with more than two of the connecting fibers that carry impulses into the cell body.
1. Having the power to produce or influence several effects or results.
2. Having the power to do many things; powerful in many respects.
3. Capable of developing into various types of cells, depending on the surrounding conditions.
A computer network of two or more processors capable of simultaneous execution of two or more programs as in a time-sharing operation.
Adapted to more than one use or type of service.
multiradicate (verb), multiradicates; multiradicated; multiradicating
To make or to produce many roots or rootlets: Some plants have more parts that grow or multiradicate underground than other vegetation.
Having a wide range of operations or performances; such as, certain precision instruments.
multirole aerial target
A programmable, or remote-controlled, airborne target that is designed to simulate enemy aircraft as well as missiles.
multis cum lacrimis
With many tears.
Multis utile bellum.
"War is profitable for many."

According to Lucan, "War profiteering is nothing new." This obviously indicates that profiteering from war went on even in ancient Roman times.

Divided into many similar segments; said of an insect or myriapod.
A mathematical quantity, or figure, which is a division of it into a number of (usually) equal parts.

Division of a quantity into two equal parts is known as bisection, and into three equal parts is known as trisection.

multisense (adjective), more multisense, most multisense
Having many different meanings: Too many dictionaries present multisense definitions for word entries which cab be confusing for users.

Inter-related cross references, directly or indirectly, involving word units meaning "more, plentiful, fullness, excessive, over flowing": copi-; exuber-; hyper-; opulen-; ple-; pleio-; plethor-; poly-; super-; total-; ultra-; undu-.