fus-, fun-, fund-, fut-, found-
(Latin > French: pour, melt, blend)
2. An extravagant amount or bounteous outpouring: Jeanette loved to take walks in the spring and enjoyed the profusion and multitudes of blossoms in the nearby park.
2. A reference to pouring forth or supplying in great abundance; sometimes to the point of being excessive.
2. An amount of money that is returned to someone or the act or process of returning money.
3. Etymology: from Old French refunder, "restore", from Latin refundere "to give back, to restore"; literally, "to pour back", from re-, "back" + fundere, "to pour".
The issue at hand was refusable and turned down at the first meeting, but allowed to be discussed during the next meeting a week later.
2. Able to have a request, demand, etc. denied: Permission to enter the bar was refusable to those who were not members.
2. A declaration or an attitude of unwillingness to do or to accept something.
2. To decline to accept something offered; for example, the man refused the alcoholic drink.
3. To be unwilling to give, allow, or to agree to something asked for by somebody: "I refused to listen to the man as he complained on and on."
4. Etymology: from Old French refuser which came from Latin refusare, refundere "to pour back, to give back".
2. The temporary withdrawing of blood from circulation, as for exposing it to air, passage through a heart-lung machine, or for another kind of treatment.
2. To overspread, as with a vapor, fluid, or color.
2. The condition of being wet with a liquid: Jack spilled the milk and its suffusion spread over the surface of the table and dripped onto the floor.
3. A spreading out of a body fluid from a vessel into the surrounding tissues: Susan could see the suffusion of blood on her skin after falling down the steps and hurting her arm badly.
2. Functioning to distribute, to allot, or to disperse.
3. Characterized by welling up or spreading over.
An important criterion for thermal insulators or conductors.
2. A process in which temperature differentiation within a fluid mixture causes one constituent to flow differently than the mixture as a whole.