nom-, nomen-, nomin-, -nomia, -nomic

(Latin: name)

Don't confuse this element with the Greek nomo- which means "law"; or with nomo- meaning "meadow, pasture" and by extension, "acute ulcerative process" and "gangrene".

nomomisia (s) (noun), nomomisias (pl)
An intense hostility or aversion for a particular name or for specific names: Lisa’s grandmother was a teacher who had developed nomomisia for certain kids named David, Steven, and Michael because they caused her so many severe headaches and emotional problems as a result of their disorderly conduct, rudeness, and vicious behaviors in her classes.
The naming of diseases; especially, by classifications.
Indecent language in which another person is called a vulgar word.
1. The study and history of names.
2. The study of the origin, history, and use of proper names.
A humorous play on words; pun, punning, wordplay.
Mental disorder characterized by the incorrect naming of objects or the inability to name them.
1. Relating to or composed of several names or terms.
2. In biology, a taxonomic designation having more than two terms. or names of plants or animals consisting of descriptive phrases of more than three words, as those in use before binomial nomenclature.
3. A mathematical expression of two or more terms.
polynomial, multinomial
Used to describe a mathematical expression that has more than two terms, or a system of taxonomic nomenclature that uses more than two names.
praenomen, praenominal
In ancient Rome, someone’s first name.

Related "name" units: onomato-; -onym.