(Latin: a suffix; a person who, a place where, a thing which, or pertaining to; connected with; having the character of; apparatus)

The following examples of this suffix represent a very small number of those that exist in other parts of this lexicon.

1. Pertaining to or possessing a cavity or cavities.
2. Relating to a cavity or having a cavity or cavities.
3. A reference to any animal parasite that has an enteric canal or body cavity and which lives within the host's body.
cervicoaxillary (s) (adjective) (not comparable)
Referring to the neck and the cavity beneath the junction of the arm and the body, or the hollow under the arm where it is joined to the shoulder: After a great deal of working out and sweating at the fitness studio, Jeff took a shower so the cervicoaxillary parts of his body would not present "body odor".
Resembling a snail-shell, spiral, winding.
1. A dovecote; a pigeonhole in a dovecote (a structure, usually at a height above the ground, for housing domestic pigeons); a pigeon house.
2. A vault with niches for urns containing ashes of the dead; one of the niches in such a vault.
1. One to whom a special duty or charge is committed by a superior power; one commissioned to act as representative; a deputy, delegate.
2. An officer or official who has charge of the supply of food, stores, and transport, for a body of soldiers; the building where such supplies of food are available.
3. A store for provisions or other merchandise; especially, for issuing or selling articles to people engaged in a particular kind of work; specifically, a dining-room or refectory in a film studio or the like.
complementary (adverb)
constabulary (s) (noun), constabularies (pl)
1. An organized police force: Sam was arrested by the local constabulary and was locked up in a cell at the police station.
2. The area or district under the authority of the police: The Hampshire constabulary was not responsible for the crimes committed elsewhere.
3. A law enforcement organization similar to a military unit: The armed constabulary in the area was not connected to the regular army, but quite similar to it.
contemporary (adjective), more contemporary, most contemporary
1. Regarding something existing or occurring at, or dating from, the same period of time as something or someone else: Many contemporary patents for the incandescent light bulb were granted in different parts of the world during the 1800s.
2. Concerning something that is in existence now: The art class at school went to the museum to see contemporary paintings of present-day artists.
3. Descriptive of something distinctively modern in style: The architects were busy designing a contemporary concert hall with all the newest inventions for acoustics.
4. Referring to a person of the same, or approximately the same, age as someone else: Giuseppe Verdi, Richard Wagner, Franz Liszt, Robert Schumann, and Frédéric Chopin were all contemporary composers, all born between 1810 and 1813.
5. Etymology: from Medieval Latin (Latin as written and spoken about 700 to about 1500) contemporarius which came from Latin con-, "with" + temporarius, "of time" from tempus, "time".
1. Someone, especially a member of a military force, who seeks to overthrow a national government or social system established by a revolution.
2. An opponent of a revolution which is meant to change a political or social situation.
A period of ten years; such as, decennary periods, reviews, surveys, etc.