long-, longi- (Latin: long).
In botany, applied to mosses that have urns in the form of a very elongated pear.
Having a long cone, said of certain cephalopods.
Having long antennae (literally, "long horned").
Long-sided, of the form of a long parallelogram.
Having a long tongue.
Speaking at great length.
In zoology, long-handed; applied to certain apes.
The art or process of measuring distances.
1. Long distance; remoteness.
2. Long continuance (of time).
longipalp, longipalpate, longipalpous:
Having long palps.
Having long wings.
Having a long beak; one of the Longirostres, a family of wading birds distinguished by the length and tenuity [thinness, slenderness] of the bill.
To bisect lengthwise and horizontally.
The longitudinal division of the body in a plane parallel with the axis and at right angles to the meson [median plane that divides a body into two symmetrical halves].
Having a long tarsus. A tarsus is the first or posterior part of the foot; a collective name for the seven small bones of the human ankle, arranged in two transverse series.
In geography and astronomy, length; the angular distance east or west of the prime meridian that stretches from the north pole to the south pole and passes through Greenwich, England. Longitude is measured in degrees, minutes, and seconds.
1. Length; relating to longitude or length.
2. Extending from the top to the bottom of something.
3. Relating to development over a period of time
Long duration or continuance.