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Methuselah
noun Etymology: Hebrew Mĕthūshelaḥ Date: 14th century 1. an ancestor of Noah held to have lived 969 years 2. an oversize wine bottle holding about six liters
methyl
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary, back-formation from methylene Date: circa 1844 an alkyl radical CH3 derived from methane • methylic adjective
methyl acetate
noun Date: 1885 a flammable fragrant liquid C3H6O2 used as a solvent and paint remover and in organic synthesis
methyl alcohol
noun Date: circa 1847 methanol
methyl bromide
noun Date: 1871 a poisonous gaseous compound CH3Br used chiefly as a fumigant against rodents, worms, and insects
methyl chloroform
noun Date: 1888 a methylated derivative CH3CCl3 of chloroform used especially as an industrial solvent
methyl ethyl ketone
noun Date: 1876 a flammable liquid compound C4H8O similar to acetone and used chiefly as a solvent — abbreviation MEK
methyl isocyanate
noun Date: 1889 an extremely toxic chemical CH3NCO used especially in the manufacture of pesticides — abbreviation MIC
methyl methacrylate
noun Date: 1933 a volatile flammable liquid C5H8O2 that polymerizes readily and is used especially as a monomer for resins
methyl orange
noun Date: 1881 an alkaline dye used as a chemical indicator
methyl parathion
noun Date: 1957 a potent synthetic organophosphate insecticide C8H10NO5PS that is more toxic than parathion
methylamine
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1850 a flammable explosive gas CH3NH2 with a strong ammoniacal odor used especially in organic synthesis (as ...
methylase
noun Date: circa 1952 an enzyme that catalyzes methylation (as of RNA or DNA)
methylate
transitive verb (-ated; -ating) Date: 1852 to introduce the methyl radical into • methylation noun • methylator noun
methylation
noun see methylate
methylator
noun see methylate
methylcellulose
noun Date: 1921 any of various gummy products of cellulose methylation that swell in water and are used especially as emulsifiers, adhesives, thickeners, and bulk laxatives
methylcholanthrene
noun Etymology: methyl + cholic acid + anthracene Date: 1933 a potent carcinogenic hydrocarbon C21H16
methyldopa
noun Date: 1954 a drug C10H13NO4 used to lower blood pressure
methylene
noun Etymology: French méthylène, from Greek methy wine + hylē wood — more at mead Date: 1835 a divalent hydrocarbon group CH2 derived from methane
methylene blue
noun Date: circa 1890 a basic thiazine dye C16H18ClN3S•3H2O used especially as a biological stain, an antidote in cyanide poisoning, and an oxidation-reduction indicator
methylene chloride
noun Date: 1880 a toxic nonflammable liquid CH2Cl2 used especially as a solvent, paint remover, and aerosol propellant
methylic
adjective see methyl
methylmercury
noun Date: 1915 any of various toxic compounds of mercury containing the complex CH3Hg– that often occur as pollutants which accumulate in living organisms (as fish) ...
methylnaphthalene
noun Date: circa 1885 either of two isomeric hydrocarbons C11H10; especially an oily liquid used in determining cetane numbers
methylphenidate
noun Etymology: methyl + phenyl + piperidine + acetate Date: 1956 a mild stimulant C14H19NO2 of the central nervous system used in the form of its hydrochloride to treat ...
methylprednisolone
noun Date: 1957 a glucocorticoid C22H30O5 that is a derivative of prednisolone and is used as an anti-inflammatory agent; also any of several of its salts (as an acetate) ...
methylxanthine
noun Date: 1949 a methylated xanthine derivative (as caffeine, theobromine, or theophylline)
methysergide
noun Etymology: methyl + lysergic acid + amide Date: 1962 a serotonin antagonist C21H27N3O2 used in the form of its maleate especially in the treatment and prevention of ...
metical
noun (plural meticais; also meticals) Etymology: Portuguese, miskal (a unit of weight in Muslim countries), from Arabic mithqāl Date: 1980 — see money table
meticulosity
noun see meticulous
meticulous
adjective Etymology: Latin meticulosus fearful, irregular from metus fear Date: 1827 marked by extreme or excessive care in the consideration or treatment of details ...
meticulously
adverb see meticulous
meticulousness
noun see meticulous
métier
also metier noun Etymology: French, from Old French mestier, from Vulgar Latin *misterium, alteration of Latin ministerium work, ministry Date: 1792 1. vocation, trade 2. ...
metier
noun see métier
métis
noun (plural métis) Etymology: French, from Late Latin mixticius mixed — more at mestizo Date: 1816 a person of mixed blood; especially often capitalized the offspring of ...
metonym
noun Etymology: back-formation from metonymy Date: 1862 a word used in metonymy
metonymic
adjective see metonymy
metonymical
adjective see metonymy
metonymy
noun (plural -mies) Etymology: Latin metonymia, from Greek metōnymia, from meta- + -ōnymon -onym Date: 1547 a figure of speech consisting of the use of the name of one ...
metope
noun Etymology: Greek metopē, from meta- + opē opening; akin to Greek ōps eye, face — more at eye Date: 1563 the space between two triglyphs of a Doric frieze often ...
metoprolol
noun Etymology: perhaps from methyl + -o- + propranolol Date: 1974 a beta-blocker C15H25NO3 used in the form of its succinate and tartrate especially to treat hypertension ...
metre
chiefly British variant of meter
metric
I. noun Etymology: Greek metrikē, from feminine of metrikos in meter, by measure, from metron measure — more at measure Date: 1760 1. plural a part of prosody that deals ...
metric space
noun Date: 1927 a mathematical set for which a metric is defined for any pair of elements
metric system
noun Date: 1864 a decimal system of weights and measures based on the meter and on the kilogram
metric ton
noun Date: circa 1890 — see metric system table
metrical
or metric adjective Date: 15th century 1. of, relating to, or composed in meter 2. of or relating to measurement • metrically adverb
metrically
I. adverb see metrical II. adverb see metric II
metrication
noun Date: 1965 the act or process of metricizing; specifically conversion of an existent system of units into the metric system
metricize
transitive verb (-cized; -cizing) Date: 1873 to change into or express in the metric system
metrist
noun Date: 1535 1. a maker of verses 2. one skillful in handling meter 3. a student of meter or metrics
metro
I. noun (plural metros) Etymology: French métro, short for (chemin de fer) métropolitain metropolitan railroad Date: 1904 subway b II. adjective Date: 1953 metropolitan 2
metrological
adjective see metrology
metrologist
noun see metrology
metrology
noun Etymology: French métrologie, from Greek metrologia theory of ratios, from metron measure — more at measure Date: 1816 1. the science of weights and measures or of ...
metronidazole
noun Etymology: methyl + -tron- (probably alteration of nitro-) + imide + azole Date: 1960 a drug C6H9N3O3 used especially to treat vaginal trichomoniasis, amebiasis, and ...
metronome
noun Etymology: Greek metron + -nomos controlling, from nomos law — more at nimble Date: 1816 an instrument designed to mark exact time by a regularly repeated tick
metronomic
also metronomical adjective Date: 1866 mechanically regular (as in action or tempo) • metronomically adverb
metronomical
adjective see metronomic
metronomically
adverb see metronomic
metropolis
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin, from Greek mētropolis, from mētr-, mētēr mother + polis city — more at mother, police Date: 14th century 1. the chief ...
metropolitan
I. noun Date: 14th century 1. the primate of an ecclesiastical province 2. one who lives in a metropolis or displays metropolitan manners or customs II. adjective ...
metrorrhagia
noun Etymology: New Latin, from metro- womb (from Greek mētra, from mētr-, mētēr mother) + -rrhagia — more at mother Date: 1879 irregular uterine bleeding especially ...
Metsys
biographical name see Massys
Metternich
biographical name Klemens Wenzel Nepomuk Lothar 1773-1859 Fürst von Metternich Austrian statesman • Metternichian adjective
Metternichian
adjective see Metternich
metteur en scène
foreign term Etymology: French one who puts on the stage ; director of a play or film
mettle
noun Etymology: alteration of metal Date: 1581 1. a. vigor and strength of spirit or temperament b. staying quality ; stamina 2. quality of temperament or ...
mettled
adjective see mettle
mettlesome
adjective Date: 1662 full of mettle ; spirited
Metz
geographical name city NE France on the Moselle population 123,920
meum et tuum
foreign term Etymology: Latin mine and thine ; distinction of private property
meunière
adjective Etymology: French (à la) meunière, literally, in the manner of a miller's wife Date: 1903 rolled lightly in flour and sautéed in butter
Meursault
noun Etymology: French, from Meursault, commune in France Date: 1833 a dry white burgundy wine
Meurthe
geographical name river about 100 miles (161 kilometers) NE France flowing NW from Vosges Mountains to the Moselle
Meuse
or Dutch Maas geographical name river about 580 miles (933 kilometers) W Europe flowing from NE France through S Belgium into North Sea in the Netherlands
MeV
abbreviation million electron volts
mew
I. noun Etymology: Middle English, from Old English mǣw; akin to Old Norse mār gull Date: before 12th century gull; especially a small gull (Larus canus) of Eurasia and ...
Mewar
geographical name — see Udaipur
mewl
intransitive verb Etymology: imitative Date: 1600 to cry weakly ; whimper
Mexicali
geographical name city NW Mexico capital of Baja California state on Mexico-California border population 602,390
Mexican
noun Date: 1604 1. a. a native or inhabitant of Mexico b. a person of Mexican descent c. Southwest a person of mixed Spanish and Indian descent 2. Nahuatl • ...
Mexican bean beetle
noun Date: 1920 a spotted ladybug (Epilachna varivestis) that feeds on the leaves of beans
Mexican jumping bean
noun Date: 1922 jumping bean
Mexican Spanish
noun Date: 1851 the Spanish used in Mexico
Mexican standoff
noun Date: 1891 a situation in which no one emerges a clear winner; also deadlock
Mexico
or Spanish Méjico or Mexican Spanish México geographical name 1. country S North America S of the United States; a republic capital Mexico area 759,530 square miles ...
México
geographical name see Mexico
Mexico City
geographical name see Mexico 3
Mexico, Gulf of
geographical name inlet of the Atlantic on SE coast of North America
Meyer
biographical name Annie 1867-1951 née Nathan American educator & writer
Meyerbeer
biographical name Giacomo 1791-1864 originally Jakob Liebmann Beer German composer
Meyerhof
biographical name Otto 1884-1951 German biochemist
meze
noun (plural mezes; also meze) Etymology: Modern Greek & Turkish; Modern Greek mezes, from Turkish meze, from Persian maze taste, snack Date: 1926 an appetizer in Greek or ...
Mézenc, Mount
geographical name volcanic mountain 5755 feet (1754 meters) S France; highest in the Cévennes
mezereon
noun Etymology: Middle English mizerion, from Medieval Latin mezereon, from Arabic māzariyūn, perhaps from Persian māzaryūn Date: 15th century a small Eurasian shrub ...
mezuza
noun see mezuzah
mezuzah
or mezuza noun (plural -zahs or -zas or mezuzot) Etymology: Hebrew mĕzūzāh doorpost Date: 1650 a small parchment scroll inscribed with Deuteronomy 6:4-9 and 11:13-21 and ...
mezza voce
adverb or adjective Etymology: Italian, half voice Date: 1775 with medium or half volume — used as a direction in music
mezzanine
noun Etymology: French, from Italian mezzanino, from mezzano middle, from Latin medianus middle, median Date: 1711 1. a low-ceilinged story between two main stories of a ...
mezzo
noun (plural mezzos) Etymology: Italian, literally, middle, moderate, half, from Latin medius — more at mid Date: 1832 mezzo-soprano
mezzo forte
adjective or adverb Etymology: Italian Date: 1811 moderately loud — used as a direction in music
mezzo piano
adjective or adverb Etymology: Italian Date: 1811 moderately soft — used as a direction in music
mezzo-relievo
or mezzo-rilievo noun (plural -vos) Etymology: Italian mezzorilievo, from mezzo + rilievo relief Date: 1598 sculptural relief intermediate between bas-relief and high relief
mezzo-rilievo
noun see mezzo-relievo
mezzo-soprano
noun Etymology: Italian mezzosoprano, from mezzo + soprano soprano Date: circa 1753 1. a woman's voice with a range between that of the soprano and contralto 2. a singer ...
Mezzogiorno
geographical name the Italian Peninsula S of about the latitude of Rome
mezzotint
noun Etymology: modification of Italian mezzatinta, from mezza (feminine of mezzo) + tinta tint Date: 1800 1. a manner of engraving on copper or steel by scraping or ...
mf
abbreviation mezzo forte
MF
abbreviation 1. medium frequency 2. microfiche
MFA
abbreviation master of fine arts
mfd
abbreviation manufactured
mfg
abbreviation manufacturing
MFH
abbreviation master of foxhounds
MFN
abbreviation most favored nation
mfr
abbreviation manufacture; manufacturer
Mfume
biographical name Kweisi 1948- American civil rights leader
mg
abbreviation milligram
mG
abbreviation milligauss
Mg
symbol magnesium
MG
abbreviation 1. machine gun 2. major general 3. military government
mgal
abbreviation milligal
mgd
abbreviation million gallons per day
mgmt
or mgt abbreviation management
mgr
abbreviation 1. manager 2. monseigneur 3. monsignor
mgt
abbreviation see mgmt
MGy Sgt
abbreviation master gunnery sergeant
MH
abbreviation 1. medal of honor 2. mental health
MHC
abbreviation major histocompatibility complex
MHD
abbreviation magnetohydrodynamic; magnetohydrodynamics
mho
noun (plural mhos) Etymology: backward spelling of ohm Date: 1883 a unit of conductance equal to the reciprocal of the ohm ; siemens
MHW
abbreviation mean high water
MHz
abbreviation megahertz
MI
abbreviation 1. Michigan 2. military intelligence 3. myocardial infarction
mi
I. noun Etymology: Medieval Latin, from the syllable sung to this note in a medieval hymn to Saint John the Baptist Date: 15th century the 3d tone of the diatonic scale in ...
MIA
noun Etymology: missing in action Date: 1944 a member of the armed forces whose whereabouts following a combat mission are unknown and whose death cannot be established ...
Miami
I. noun (plural Miami or Miamis) Etymology: alteration of French miamioua, from a Miami self-designation Date: 1698 a member of an American Indian people originally of ...
Miami Beach
geographical name city SE Florida population 87,933
Miamian
noun see Miami II
miaow
variant of meow
miasma
noun (plural -mas; also miasmata) Etymology: New Latin, from Greek, defilement, from miainein to pollute Date: 1665 1. a vaporous exhalation formerly believed to cause ...
miasmal
adjective see miasma
miasmatic
adjective see miasma
miasmic
adjective see miasma
miasmically
adverb see miasma
mic
noun Date: 1961 microphone
Mic
abbreviation Micah
MIC
abbreviation methyl isocyanate
mica
noun Etymology: New Latin, from Latin, grain, crumb; perhaps akin to Greek mikros small Date: 1777 any of various colored or transparent mineral silicates crystallizing in ...
micaceous
adjective see mica
Micah
noun Etymology: Hebrew Mīkhāh, short for Mīkhāyāh Date: 1587 1. a prophetic book of canonical Jewish and Christian Scripture — see bible table 2. a Hebrew prophet of ...
Micawber
noun Etymology: Wilkins Micawber, character in the novel David Copperfield (1849-50) by Charles Dickens Date: 1852 one who is poor but lives in optimistic expectation of ...
Micawberish
adjective see Micawber
mice
plural of mouse
micellar
adjective see micelle
micelle
noun Etymology: New Latin micella, from Latin mica Date: 1881 a unit of structure built up from polymeric molecules or ions: as a. an ordered region in a fiber (as of ...
Mich
abbreviation Michigan
Michael
I. noun Etymology: Hebrew Mīkhā'ēl Date: before 12th century one of the four archangels named in Hebrew tradition II. biographical name Romanian Mihai 1921- Michael ...
Michaelis constant
noun Etymology: Leonor Michaelis died 1949 American biochemist Date: 1930 a constant that is a measure of the kinetics of an enzyme reaction and that is equivalent to the ...
Michaelmas
noun Etymology: Middle English mychelmesse, from Old English Michaeles mæsse Michael's mass Date: before 12th century September 29 celebrated as the feast of St. Michael the ...
Michaelmas daisy
noun Date: 1785 a wild aster; especially one blooming about Michaelmas
Micheas
noun Etymology: Late Latin Michaeas, from Greek Michaias, from Hebrew Mīkhāyāh Date: 14th century Micah
Michel
biographical name Hartmut 1948- German biochemist
Michelangelesque
adjective see Michelangelo
Michelangelo
biographical name 1475-1564 Michelangelo di Lodovico Buonarroti Simoni Italian sculptor, painter, architect, & poet • Michelangelesque adjective
Michelet
biographical name Jules 1798-1874 French historian
Michelson
biographical name Albert Abraham 1852-1931 American (German-born) physicist
Michener
biographical name James Albert 1907-1997 American author
Michigan
geographical name state N United States in Great Lakes region including an upper (NW) & a lower (SE) peninsula capital Lansing area 58,527 square miles (151,585 square ...
Michigan City
geographical name city N Indiana on Lake Michigan population 32,900
Michigan, Lake
geographical name lake N central U.S.; one of the Great Lakes area 22,400 square miles (58,240 square kilometers)
Michigander
noun see Michigan
Michiganian
noun see Michigan
Michiganite
noun see Michigan
Michilimackinac
geographical name — see Mackinac
Michoacán
geographical name state SW Mexico bordering on the Pacific capital Morelia area 23,114 square miles (59,865 square kilometers), population 3,548,199
Michurin
biographical name Ivan Vladimirovich 1855-1935 Soviet horticulturist
mick
noun Usage: often capitalized Etymology: Mick, nickname for Michael, common Irish given name Date: 1856 often offensive Irishman
Mickey Finn
noun Etymology: probably from Mickey (Michael) Finnish fl1903 American saloon keeper who allegedly drugged his customers Date: 1928 a drink of liquor doctored with a ...
Mickey Mouse
adjective Etymology: Mickey Mouse, cartoon character created by Walt Disney Date: 1930 1. not to be taken seriously
Mickiewicz
biographical name Adam 1798-1855 Polish poet
mickle
also meikle adjective Etymology: Middle English mikel, from Old English micel — more at much Date: before 12th century chiefly Scottish great, much • mickle adverb, ...
Micmac
noun (plural Micmac or Micmacs) Etymology: Micmac mi•kəmaw Date: 1830 1. a member of an American Indian people of eastern Canada 2. the Algonquian language of the Micmac ...
miconazole
noun Etymology: micon- (perhaps part blend, part alteration of myc- and New Latin Monilia, a genus of fungi) + imidazole Date: 1970 an antifungal agent C18H14Cl4N2O ...
MICR
abbreviation magnetic ink character recognition
micr-
or micro- combining form Etymology: Middle English micro-, from Latin, from Greek mikr-, mikro-, from mikros, smikros small, short; perhaps akin to Old English smēalīc ...
micro
I. adjective Etymology: micr- Date: 1923 1. very small; especially microscopic 2. involving minute quantities or variations II. noun (plural micros) Date: 1971 1. ...
micro-
combining form see micr-
microampere
noun Date: circa 1890 a unit of current equal to one millionth of an ampere
microanalysis
noun Date: 1856 chemical analysis on a small or minute scale that usually requires special, very sensitive, or small-scale apparatus • microanalyst noun • ...
microanalyst
noun see microanalysis
microanalytic
adjective see microanalysis
microanalytical
adjective see microanalysis
microanatomical
adjective see microanatomy
microanatomy
noun Date: 1880 histology • microanatomical adjective
microbalance
noun Date: 1903 a balance designed to measure very small weights
microbarograph
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1904 a barograph for recording small and rapid changes
microbe
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary micr- + Greek bios life — more at quick Date: 1881 microorganism, germ • microbial also microbic adjective
microbeam
noun Date: 1950 a beam of radiation of small cross section
microbial
adjective see microbe
microbic
adjective see microbe
microbicidal
adjective see microbicide
microbicide
noun Date: 1887 an agent that destroys microbes • microbicidal adjective
microbiologic
adjective see microbiology
microbiological
adjective see microbiology
microbiologically
adverb see microbiology
microbiologist
noun see microbiology
microbiology
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1880 a branch of biology dealing especially with microscopic forms of life • microbiological also microbiologic ...
microbrew
noun Date: 1985 a beer produced by a microbrewery • microbrewed adjective • microbrewing noun
microbrewed
adjective see microbrew
microbrewer
noun see microbrewery
microbrewery
noun Date: 1982 a small brewery making specialty beer in limited quantities • microbrewer noun
microbrewing
noun see microbrew
microburst
noun Date: 1981 a violent short-lived localized downdraft that creates extreme wind shears at low altitudes and is usually associated with thunderstorms
microbus
noun Date: 1945 a station wagon shaped like a bus
microcalorimeter
noun Date: 1911 an instrument for measuring very small quantities of heat • microcalorimetric adjective • microcalorimetry noun
microcalorimetric
adjective see microcalorimeter
microcalorimetry
noun see microcalorimeter
microcapsule
noun Date: 1961 a tiny capsule containing material (as an adhesive or a medicine) that is released when the capsule is broken, melted, or dissolved
microcassette
noun Date: 1976 a small cassette of magnetic tape
microcephalic
I. adjective Date: circa 1856 having a small head; specifically having an abnormally small head II. noun Date: circa 1873 one that is microcephalic
microcephaly
noun Etymology: New Latin microcephalia, from microcephalus microcephalic, from micr- + Greek kephalē head — more at cephalic Date: 1863 a condition of abnormal smallness ...
microchip
noun Date: 1969 integrated circuit
microcircuit
noun Date: 1959 a compact electronic circuit ; integrated circuit • microcircuitry noun
microcircuitry
noun see microcircuit
microcirculation
noun Date: 1955 blood circulation in the microvascular system; also the microvascular system itself • microcirculatory adjective
microcirculatory
adjective see microcirculation
microclimate
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1925 the essentially uniform local climate of a usually small site or habitat • microclimatic adjective
microclimatic
adjective see microclimate
microcline
noun Etymology: German Mikroklin, from mikr- micr- + Greek klinein to lean — more at lean Date: 1849 a triclinic mineral of the feldspar group that is like orthoclase in ...
micrococcal
adjective see micrococcus
micrococcus
noun (plural micrococci) Etymology: New Latin Date: 1870 a small spherical bacterium; especially any of a genus (Micrococcus) of gram-positive chiefly harmless bacteria ...
microcode
noun Date: 1958 the microinstructions especially of a microprocessor
microcomputer
noun Date: 1970 1. a small computer usually equipped with a microprocessor; especially personal computer 2. microprocessor
microcontroller
noun Date: 1971 a microprocessor that controls some or all of the functions of an electronic device (as a home appliance) or system
microcosm
noun Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin microcosmus, modification of Greek mikros kosmos Date: 15th century 1. a little world; especially the human race or human ...
microcosmic
adjective see microcosm
microcosmically
adverb see microcosm
microcosmos
noun Etymology: Middle English mycrocossmos, from Medieval Latin microcosmus Date: 13th century 1. microcosm 2. the microscopic or submicroscopic world
microcrystal
noun Date: 1886 a microscopic crystal • microcrystalline adjective • microcrystallinity noun
microcrystalline
adjective see microcrystal
microcrystallinity
noun see microcrystal
microcultural
adjective see microculture
microculture
noun Date: 1892 1. a microscopic culture of cells or organisms 2. the culture of a small group of human beings with limited perspective • microcultural adjective
microcurie
noun Date: 1911 a unit of quantity or of radioactivity equal to one millionth of a curie
microcyte
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1876 a small red blood cell present especially in some anemias • microcytic adjective
microcytic
adjective see microcyte
microdensitometer
noun Date: 1935 a densitometer for measuring the densities of microscopic areas • microdensitometric adjective • microdensitometry noun
microdensitometric
adjective see microdensitometer
microdensitometry
noun see microdensitometer
microdissection
noun Date: 1914 dissection under the microscope; specifically dissection of cells and tissues by means of fine needles that are precisely manipulated by levers
microdot
noun Date: 1946 a photographic reproduction of printed matter reduced to the size of a dot for ease or security of transmittal
microearthquake
noun Date: 1965 an earthquake of low intensity
microeconomic
adjective see microeconomics
microeconomics
noun plural but usually singular in construction Date: 1943 a study of economics in terms of individual areas of activity (as a firm, household, or prices) — compare ...
microeconomist
noun see microeconomics
microelectrode
noun Date: 1917 a minute electrode; especially one that is inserted in a living biological cell or tissue in studying its electrical characteristics
microelectronic
adjective see microelectronics
microelectronically
adverb see microelectronics
microelectronics
noun plural Date: 1958 1. singular in construction a branch of electronics that deals with the miniaturization of electronic circuits and components 2. devices, equipment, ...
microelectrophoresis
noun Etymology: New Latin Date: 1930 electrophoresis in which the movement of single particles is observed in a microscope; also electrophoresis in which micromethods are ...
microelectrophoretic
adjective see microelectrophoresis
microelectrophoretically
adverb see microelectrophoresis

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