poto-, pot- +
The same glass of water you drink today could have also been drunk by Marie Antoinette or Cleopatra or Julius Caesar. In fact, no new water has been created since the beginning of time; 72% of the earth's surface has always been covered by water, and it is continually recycling itself through evaporation, condensation, and precipitation.
A small species of deer which are intermediate between muntjac and roe deer. They have no antlers, but the males do have large protruding tusks, which are generally only visible in adults. The tusks are used as weapons during the rut and in defense against predators. Their ears are large and rounded giving a “teddy bear” like appearance. The hair is a russet-brown in summer and pale to grey-brown in the winter.
2. Something destructive or fatal. 3. In chemistry and/or physics: a substance that inhibits another substance or a reaction: a catalyst poison.
4. Etymology: a Latin word that passed through Vulgar Latin into Old French in the form of poison.
This word meant “beverage”, “liquid dose”, and also “poison beverage, poison”.
A deadly potion", from Old French puison (12th century), "a drink", later "a potion, poisonous drink" (14th century); from Latin potionem, "a drink"; also "poisonous drink," from potare, "to drink".
2. Filled with or creating malice, distrust, or hostility.
2. In a very malevolent manner.
3. Having the properties or effects of poison.
2. Containing a poison.
3. Marked by apparent ill will.
The potability of the lemonade was enhanced by ice cubes and a colored straw!
2. A drink, especially an alcoholic beverage.
2. Relating to or participating in drinking.
2. An intense and persistent desire to drink alcoholic beverages to excess.