bursa-, burso-, burs-

(Greek > Latin: bag, sac, saclike; purse)

bursula
disburse
disbursement (s) (noun), disbursements (pl)
The payment of funds or money for special purposes: Jim's university has made disbursements for special research to support the belief that pre-school children should start their education during these early years because this is when their brains are developing faster than in later years.
imburse
macroburst
A strong downdraft, of over 2.5 miles in diameter, that can cause damaging winds.

A downdraft, or downburst, is a column of sinking air that is capable of producing damaging straight-line winds of over 150 mph (240 km/h), similar to, but distinguishable from tornadoes.

Downburst damage will radiate from a central point as the descending column spreads out when impacting the surface, whereas tornado damage tends towards convergent damage consistent with rotating winds.

peribursal
Referring to the space around a bursa.

The bursa is a closed fluid-filled sac that functions to provide a gliding surface to reduce friction between tissues of the body. When the bursa becomes inflamed, the condition is known as bursitis.

polytendinobursitis
Tendinitis and bursitis occurring in multiple areas at the same time in the same patient.
purse
1. Usually, a bag that a woman, or girl, carries within which small personal day-to-day belongings are placed; such as, keys, a wallet, a date book, make-up, pens, etc.
2. A sum of money collected as a gift or offered as a prize; especially, the total sum of money offered in prizes: "He entered the race hoping to win the purse of over $50,000."
3. An amount of money which is available for spending: "Congress overestimated the size of the public purse that would be available for spending."
4. Etymology: from Old English pursa, "little bag made of leather"; from Medieval Latin bursa, "purse"; from Late Latin, a variant of byrsa, "animal hide"; from Greek byrsa, "hide (skin), leather".
reimbursable
reimburse
1. To pay back money to someone that is spent for an official or approved reason or taken as a loan; or to give anyone money as compensation for a loss or damage.
2. Payment made to someone for out-of-pocket expenses that a person has incurred.
3. Etymology: from re-, "back" + imburse, "to pay, to enrich"; literally, "put in a purse"; from Middle French embourser, from Old French em-, "in" + borser, "to get money"; from borse, "purse" from Medieval Latin bursa.
reimbursement