cap-, cip-, capt-, cept-, ceive, -ceipt, -ceit, -cipient

(Latin: catch, seize, take, take hold of, receive, contain, hold; caught, taken prisoner)

Don't confuse the words in this cap-, cip- unit with those in the capit-, capt-, "head; leader, chief", or "first" unit of words.

intercepted (adjective), more intercepted, most intercepted
intercepter, interceptor (s) (noun); intercepters, interceptors (pl)
interception (s) (noun), interceptions (pl)
interceptive (adjective), more interceptive, mostinterceptive
misconception (s) (noun), misconceptions (pl)
A mistaken idea or view resulting from a misunderstanding of something.
municipal (adjective), more municipal, most municipal
1. Relating to a town, city, or region that has its own local government.
2. An older meaning: pertaining to the internal affairs of a state or nation rather than to international affairs.
3. Etymology: from Middle French (c.1400-c.1600) municipal, from Latin municipalis, "of a citizen of a free town, of a free town"; from municipium, municeps, municipis, "citizen, inhabitant of a free town".

The first element is from munus, munia, "service performed for the community, duty, work"; also "public spectacle paid for by the magistrate, (gladiatorial) entertainment, gift"; from Old Latin moenus, "service, duty, burden".

The second element is a root of Latin capere, "to assume, to take".

municipality (s) (noun), municipalities (pl)
1. People living in a town, or city, having local self-government.
2. An urban district having corporate status and powers of self-government.
3. The appointed or elected members of a local government of a city or town.
occupancy (s) (noun), occupancies (pl)
occupant (s) (noun), occupants (pl)
Etymology: "to take possession of"; also, "to take up space or time, to employ (someone)"; from Old French occuper; from Latin occupare, "to take over, to seize, tp possess"; from ob-, "over" + capere, "to grasp, to seize" .
occupation (s) (noun), occupations (pl)
Etymology: from Latin occupationem, occupatio, "a taking possession, business, employment"; from occupare, from ob-, "over" + capare, "to grasp, to seize".
occupier (s) (noun), occupiers (pl)
occupy (verb), occupies; occupied; occupying
1. To take or fill up (space, time, etc.): "I occupied my evenings reading novels."
2. To engage or employ the mind, energy, or attention of: "He will occupy the children with a game while I prepare dinner."
3. To be a resident or tenant of; to dwell in: "We occupied the same house for 20 years."
4. To take possession and control of (a place), as by a military invasion.
5. To hold (a position, office, etc.).
6. Etymology: "to take possession of"; also, "to take up space or time, to employ (someone)"; from Old French occuper; from Latin occupare, "to take over, to seize, to possess"; which came from Latin, ob, "over" + a form of capere, "to grasp, to seize".
participant (s) (noun), participants (pl)
1. Someone who participates, shares, or takes part in something.
2. Anyone who is sharing in or taking part in an activity, organization, group, etc.
participate (verb), participates; participated; participating
1. To take part in an event or some kind of activity.
2. To share in something: "Every pupil in the class participated in the musical performance."
participating (adjective), more participating, most participating