podo-, pod-, -poda, -pod, -pode, -podium, -podia, -podial, -podous, -pody

(Greek: foot, feet)

podospasm, podospasmus
Spasm of the foot or feet.
podotheca, podothecal
The scaly leg-covering of a bird or reptile; also, the sheath covering the leg of an insect.
1. Having many feet or foot-like organs; specifically, belonging to the Polypoda, a name for various groups of animals in different classifications: a division of insects; a division of worms; cephalopod molluscs, having more than eight arms or tentacles; and crustaceans, having more than ten feet.
2. The presence of supernumerary feet.
The plural form of pseudopodium or a temporary protrusion of the cytoplasm of an ameba or other motile simple cell, serving as locomotion (movement) or to engulf (consume) food.
pseudopodium, pseudopod
A temporary protrusion of an amebic cytoplasm used in locomotion and ingestion.
Belonging or pertaining to mollusks having the lateral portions of the foot expanded into winglike lobes used for swimming.
A reference to a bird that has legs and toes which are feathered.
1. Of or pertaining to the Pygopodes, an order of aquatic birds, including the auks, grebes, and loons, having the legs set very far back on their bodies.
Any herbivorous dinosaur of the suborder Sauropoda from the Jurassic and Cretaceous periods, having a small head, long neck and tail, and five-toed limbs; the largest known land animal.
A condition in which one has giant feet.
A slender, elongated limb.
sympodium, sympodia, sympodial
1. A malformation in which the legs or lower extremities are united.
2. A condition characterized by the union of the feet.
Having fourteen feet; belonging to the Tetradecapoda, an order of Crustaceans.
tetrapod, tetrapodous
Having four feet or four limbs; specifically, in entomology, belonging to the Tetrapoda, a division of butterflies having only four perfect legs, the anterior pair being unfit for walking.
theropod, theropodous
Any member of the suborder Theoropoda, comprising carnivorous dinosaurs that had short forelimbs and walked or ran on their hind legs.

Related "foot, feet" units: melo-; ped-; planta-; -pus.