geno-, gen-, genit-, gener-, -gen

(Greek > Latin: race, kind; line of descent; origin, creation; pertaining to sexual relations, reproduction, or heredity; and more recently, a gene or genes)

1. Capable of causing a disease.
2. Giving origin to a disease or to morbid symptoms.
morphogenesis, morphogeny; topogenesis
1. The development and differentiation of the structures and forms of an organism; specifically, the changes that occur in the cells and tissue during embryonic development.
2. The morphological transformations including growth, alterations of germinal layers, and differentiation of cells and tissues during development.
3. The set of procedures by which individual cells or cell populations undergo changes in shape or position incident to organismic development.
4. The emergence of shape in cells, tissues, or the entire embryo.
Muciparous or producing or secreting mucus.
The creation or production of myths.
necrogenic, necrogenous
1. Relating to, living in, or having origins in dead matter.
2. Growing on, or inhabiting, dead bodies.
3. A reference to organisms or factors that cause decay.
4. Causing cell or tissue death.
neobiogenesis (s) (noun), neobiogeneses (pl)
The theory that some people have had that life can originate from nonliving matter: Neobiogenesis is even a concept that life has been generated from inorganic material repeatedly in nature.
1. The formation of new tissue.
2. The regeneration of tissue.
3. Stimulating the brain to produce new cells.
Emitting clouds, especially of tobacco smoke.