Rrea. Suffix. Edition: seborrhea. The origin of Rea. The new Latin rhoea from the Greek rhoia de rhoia flowed from the Rhine to cigarette paper, see sreu in Indo-European roots.
a combined form meaning breaking, strong flow, abnormal flow and used in the formation of compound words: bronchoconstriction.
Plastic. Suffix denoting the effusion, molding or its result, as in a surgical procedure.
raffia. a combinatorial form, i.e. suture, used in the formation of compound words: herniorraphy.
phages. or scary. Suffix. Eating a certain substance or eating a certain way: dysphagia.
Anger breaks out. Rexis fracture.
dys (haze), this Greek prefix stands for ailment (dyspnea), pain (dysmenorrhea) or ailment (dyskinesia). There is currently a tendency to incorporate these meanings into the Latin prefix haze (or to do haze like haze). Bad, difficult, no, against.
pexy. The suffix stands for fixation, mostly surgical.
qualified. a suffix capable of adapting to the meaning of the word stare, conform, tilt, give, appear in borrowings from Latin (laudable), which is used in English as a very productive suffix to denote adjectives to be formed by looking at tribes from any provenance (he learned to photograph).
rex. a combined form meaning fraction and is used in the formation of compound words: enterorressi.
By now you should know that Sentese stands for surgical puncture to remove fluid and is used in the term amniocentesis. desis is a suffix for surgical bonding or surgical fixation and is used in the term arthrodesis.