habit-, hab-, -hibit; habili-, habil-

(Latin: to dwell, to live; have, hold; that which may be easily handled, is suitable, fit properly; clothing)

disable (verb), disables; disabled; disabling
1. To cause something to be unable to work in the normal way: "The technician had to disable the computer program before we could proceed adding more information to our blog."
2. Something that makes a person unable to do what was previously a normal part of life: "His father was disabled by the auto accident."
3. To prevent a device or system from working by disconnecting a part of it: "His friend was disabling the fire alarm because it was going off every so often for no valid reason."
disabled (s) (noun)
People who are crippled or otherwise physically handicapped: "The disabled were having more problems getting adequate funds to live on because of the cuts in government aid."
disabled (adjective), more disabled, most disabled
Descriptive of those who are incapable of functioning either physically or mentally because of injury or illness: "Some disabled people participate in sports competitions that have been set up especially for them."
disableness (s) (noun)
Lacking the capacity to perform one or more normal activities; such as, walking or seeing, because of illness, injury, etc.: "It was obvious that his disableness would hinder him from working for awhile."
dishabillophobia (s) (noun), dishabillophobias (pl)
An exaggerated dread of undressing in front of someone else: Dorothy found it difficult to be in a less than "fully clothed" condition when changing for sports in school, and her doctor said that her excessive concern was related to a form of dishabillophobia.
Abnormal fear of being seen in the nude by other people.
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due (adjective)
1. Expected to arrive soon: "They told them that the due date of their baby is next week."
2. Caused by or attributable to someone or to something: "The due time for the arrival of the flight was delayed because of bad weather."
3. Meeting all of the necessary requirements so it is proper and appropriate for the situation: "After due consideration, she was promoted to CEO of the company."
4. Etymology: "customary, regular", mid-14th century, "owing, payable", from Old French deu, devoir, "to owe"; from Latin debere, "to owe"; from Latin debitum, "thing owed"; from de-, "away" + habere, "to have".
dutiable (adjective) (not comparable)
Susceptible to import tax: Susan was't sure if the items in her suitcase were dutiable, or taxable, so she asked the customs officer on duty.
enabler (noun), enablers (pl)
1. An individual, or an organization, that permits and supports another person, or establishment, to achieve something: The idea was that the government be an enabler and expedite businesses and commerce and not just as an investor.
2. A person who allows another one to continue with a very bad habit: Thomas had an acquaintance who was an enabler and made it possible for him to maintain his drug consumption.