dat-, dos-, dot-, dow-, don-, dit-

(Greek + Latin: dare, to give, a giving, given; a gift; to grant, to offer)

tradition (s) (noun), traditions (pl)
1. A long standing practice or custom for performing certain actions or celebrating specific occasions: One of the traditions of Karen's family is to visit new neighbors when they move in by sharing gifts of food and drinks with them.
2. Etymology: from Latin traditionem, traditio, "delivery, surrender, a handing down, a giving up"; a noun of action from the past participle stem of tradere, "to deliver, to hand over, to give"; from trans-, "over" + dare, "to give".
traditional (adjective), more traditional, most traditional
Descriptive of an activity or custom that is consistently performed over time: One of the most traditional activities to celebrate birthdays in Lenora's family is to go for a drive in their car and to admire the countryside.
traditionally (adverb), more traditionally, most traditionally
Done or achieved in a customary manner: It was a traditionally active role of the village elders to recite the ancient stories of heroism.
traitor (s) (noun), traitors (pl)
1. Someone who betrays a trust or who acts as a collaborationist for a treasonous cause: The traitor plead guilty to treason in exchange for banishment from his country.
2. Etymology: from Old French tradicion; from Latin traditionem, "delivery, surrender, a handing down"; from traditus, past participle of tradere, "to deliver, to hand over"; from trans-, "over" + dare, "to give".
traitorous (adjective) more traitorous, most traitorous
Characterized of being disloyal or unfaithful: Mark felt that he had committed a traitorous act towards his friend after he told the police that she had stolen a ring from the store.
traitorously (adverb), more traitorously, most traitorously
Acting or behaving in a manner that is disloyal or unfaithful: Tom Thumb appeared to be acting traitorously towards the baker by stealing the pie from the shelf.
treason (s) (noun), treasons (pl)
1. Violations of the loyalty owed by someone to his or her country; for example, by aiding an enemy of one's nation: The housekeeper of the hotel was accused of treason because she inadvertently provided shelter to the man who was accused of shooting people during a bank robbery.
2. Etymology: from Latin traditionem, nominative of traditio, "a handing over, a delivery, a surrender"; from tradere, "to hand over, to deliver, to give".
treasonable (adjective), more treasonable, most treasonable
Characteristic of something or someone acting in an unfaithful or disloyal manner: Chris's treasonable behavior was described as having written hateful letters telling lies about her best friend.
treasonably (adverb), more treasonably, most treasonably
Descriptive of how someone acts in a manner or style that is disloyal, faithless, and that is a betrayal of allegiance: Matthew was behaving in a treasonably odd manner that made people wonder if he was doing something illegal and disloyal to his family.
undated (adjective) (not comparable)
1. Timeless, lasting for a long time: Mary's simple black dress seemed undated among the colorful frilly dresses worn by the others.
2. Having no indication of the time or location of the origin of something: The publication of the very old book was undated; so, it is very difficult to determine when it was printed.
unsurrendered (adjective) (not comparative)
Not given up to or delivered: When the time came for delivery, the unsurrendered prize was not sent to the winner.

Pointing to a page about doses and medical dosage Another term used for medical dosage can be seen at this posology page.