[*] 266. In many apparent compounds, complete words—not stems—have grown together in speech. These are not strictly compounds in the etymological sense. They are called Syntactic Compounds. Examples are:— [*] a. Compounds of faciō , factō , with an actual or formerly existing nounstem confounded with a verbal stem in ē-. These are causative in force.
- cōnsuē-faciō, habituate (cf. cōnsuē-scō, become accustomed).
- cale-faciō, cale-factō, to heat (cf. calē-scō, grow warm).
- bene-dīcō (bene, well, dīcō, speak), to bless.
- satis-faciō (satis, enough, faciō, do), to do enough (for).
- fide-iubeō (fide, surety, iubeō, command), to give surety.
- mān-suētus (manuī, to the hand, suētus, accustomed), tame.
- Mārci-por ( Mārcī puer ), slave of Marcus.
- Iuppiter (†Iū, old vocative, and pater), father Jove.
- anim-advertō ( animum advertō ), attend to, punish.