December 17th, 2007

the-gi het-gi gi-het(heat) get-hi hit-eg

PortEnt OmEn CymBal KinEmAt I C.

sub- (pre.69.{f6.ix9 [sub19212
1. Below; under; beneath: subsoil, subspace.
2.a. Subordinate; secondary: subplot, substitute, subbus.
b. Subdivision: subregion, substance.
3. Less than completely or normally; nearly; almost: subhuman.
[Middle English, from Latin, from sub, under; see upo in Indo-European roots.]

apo- or ap- (pref.
1.a. Away from; off: aphelion.
b. Separate: apocarpous, ape, apostrophe.
2. Without; not: apogamy, aprehend, apply, apex.
3. Related to; derived from: apomorphine, apology, applaud.
4. Metasomatic: apophyllite.
5. Alpha(P)Omega . (P as ma/fe symbol)
[Greek, from apo, away from; see apo- in Indo-European roots.]
ab- 1 (pref. Away from: aboral.

azo- or az- (pref.
Containing an azo nitrogen group, especially one attached at both ends in a covalent bond to other groups: azole.
[From French azote, nitrogen : Greek a-, not; see a-1 + Greek z, life (from the fact that nitrogen does not support respiration); see gwei- in Indo-European roots.]

in- 1 or il- or im- or ir- (pref.
Not: inarticulate. Before l, in- is usually assimilated to il-; before r to ir-; and before b, m, and p to im-. See Usage Note at un-1.
[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin; see ne in Indo-European roots.]

un- 1 (pref.
1. Not: unmoving, unseen, understandable heheh
2. Opposite of; contrary to:, und.ulate, uni.t
[Middle English, from Old English; see ne in Indo-European roots.]
Usage Note: The negative prefix un- attaches chiefly to adjectives (unable, unclean, unequal, unripe, unsafe) and participles used as adjectives (unfeeling, unflinching, unfinished, unsaid), and less frequently to nouns (unbelief, unconcern, unrest). Sometimes the noun form of an adjective with the un- prefix has the prefix in-, as in inability, inequality, injustice, and instability. A few stems appear with both prefixes with distinctions of meaning. Inhuman means "brutal, monstrous," while unhuman means "not of human form, superhuman."·When used with adjectives, un- often has a sense distinct from that of non-. Non- picks out the set of things that are not in the category denoted by the stem to which it is attached, whereas un- picks out properties unlike those of the typical examples of the category. Thus nonmilitary personnel are those who are not members of the military, whereas someone who is unmilitary is unlike a typical soldier in dress, habits, or attitudes.

just filling in the spaces between spaces with subspace.