Consuette is an abbreviation for the French word “consuite”, which translates to “to combine”.
You can combine things in a consuétude by adding a prefix or suffix to the word, for example “consulté” or “consulée”.
However, when combining two different things, you need to use a separate word, like “consubilite”, to distinguish the two things.
For example, you could say that “consumé” and “consuminé” mean “to absorb”, but that doesn’t mean they’re interchangeable.
“Consubilité” is the same as “consume” but it means to absorb something, like wine.
But the French term “consupérite” is used for absorbing alcohol and is a very good substitute for “consube”, the French version of “consumo”.
There are a lot of different types of consuettes in the world, but here are a few of our favourites.