philo-, phil-, -phile, -philia, -philic, -philous, -phily, -philiac, -philist, -philism
(Greek: love, loving, friendly to, fondness for, attraction to; strong tendency toward, affinity for)
These are just a few of the meanings set up for the etymological meanings of philo- which comes to us from Greek.
In biology, there are many words that use philo-, phil- to mean "thriving in such and such a place or situation; or exhibiting a tendency for a specified condition" for its existence.
Other meanings include: "strongly attracted to; such as, an organism that loves or is strongly attracted to something which is specified".
In psychology and psychiatry, -phile, -philia, etc. use this element as a word termination indicating an abnormal craving or attraction to or an affinity for an object as shown by the word stems to which they are affixed.
2. Of or pertaining to philomathy.
We now have the word philomel, a nightingale.
The free exchange of information and ideas that contribute to the well-being of humanity in the present and for future generations.
Relating to sustainability, international social justice, and human rights.
Related to the fair and equitable development and regulation of human and material resources of a community, or nation, in a manner that does not prejudice basic human needs in the present nor the ability of future generations to meet their needs.
A reference to international social justice and the ecologically sustainable production and fair distribution of material wealth and knowledge.
2. Someone who promotes and encourages local trade and local currency systems and engages in supporting research and development.
2. The theory of the sustainable and equitable production and distribution of wealth consistent with providing all of humanity with their basic needs and ensuring that future generations can meet theirs.
3. The measure of a community's internationally accepted targets for social justice, human rights, and sustainability.