having to do with, or depending on, circumstances
not of primary importance; incidental
full or complete in detail
full of pomp or display; ceremonial
A remedy for all diseases, evils, or difficulties; a cure-all.
[Latin panacēa, from Greek panakeia, from panakēs, all-healing : pan-, pan- + akos, cure.]
(tr) to combine or blend (two things, esp two versions of a text) so as to form a whole
[C16: from Latin conflāre to blow together, from flāre to blow]