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Answer for the clue "Argon or krypton", 3 letters:

Alternative clues for the word gas

Real blast

Oil alternative

Fill-up filler

Dentist's anesthetic

Empty talk


Tums target

Helium, e.g.


Going concern?

He, e.g.


Heating fuel

Kind of station


Service station offering

Bromo target

Accord requirement


Di-Gel target

High-test, e.g.


Beetle juice?

Anesthetize, in a way

Mobil product

Shell product

Xenon, for one

Interstate sign

It makes an auto go


N2O, e.g.

Kind of jet

It may be natural

A number of dental patients?

Heating choice

Getty product

Tank filler

Boastful talk

Neon, e.g.

Idle talk, so to speak

Auto's tankful


Hot air

Dentist's administration

Electric partner?

Neon or oxygen

Neon or freon

Car fill-up

Main feature?

Electric's partner

Good time, informally

Pipe contents

Rightmost pedal


With 40-Down, H+, e.g.

Pump stuff

Good time, slangily

Electric alternative

Mylanta target

Rip-roaring time

Blowtorch fuel

"Noble" element

Station ration

Driver's need

The fill in "fill 'er up!"

Laughing matter?

Hoot and a half

Nitrous oxide, e.g.

Roadside sign

Krypton, e.g.

Main contents

Burner fuel

Krypton or radon


Bunch of fun

Alternative to oil

Exxon product

Fun time, slangily

Bunsen burner fuel

Stove option

The "it" in "Step on it!"

Something graded between E and F?


Beetle's need

See 45-Down

Ozone, for one

Phase hotter than liquid

Windbag's output


Pedal next to the brake

It's dispensed from a hose

Regular, plus or super

Fuel on the range

Nonliquid state


Home heating option

Many an anesthetic

It's not liquid

Beano competitor

Heating option

Really good time



Fluorine or chlorine

___ pedal

Fun time

Shell carries it

Really fun time

Many a noble element

Sign on an interstate

15-Across product


Subject of Boyle's law

With 35-Down, something to floor

"What a ___!"

With 32-Down, pilot's place

Lot of fun, informally

A pedal that controls the throttle valve

Used mainly as a fuel in internal-combustion engines

A volatile flammable mixture of hydrocarbons (hexane and heptane and octane etc.) derived from petroleum

And the spontaneous tendency to become distributed uniformly throughout any container

The ability to diffuse readily

The state of matter distinguished from the solid and liquid states by relatively low density and viscosity

Relatively great expansion and contraction with changes in pressure and temperature


Lewisite, e.g.

Leaded or unleaded item

Hydrogen, e.g.



Pump gold

Flivver fuel

Ammonia, e.g.

Highway sign

What limos guzzle

Argon, e.g.

Propane or neon

Yak away

Yak-yak on the dais

Freon, e.g.

Range fuel

Road sign

Kind of bag or house


An anesthetic

Balloon filler

"All is ___ and gaiters": Dickens

Kind of mask or main

Ethylene, e.g.

What people in some pools save

Xenon, e.g.

Word with tank or range

What some cars guzzle

Chat idly

Natural ___

This might give you a laugh

Pump liquid

Argon or xenon

Motorist's need

Something to step on

Tank contents

Kind of mask or pipe

Neon or argon

Kind of stove

Krypton is one

Natural or laughing

Laughing or natural

Kind of bag or chamber

Run out of ___

Balloon filling

Type of station

Farrell's "___ House McGinty"

Wild time: Slang

Methane, for one

Energy source

Rap; chin

Ethane or methane

Chew the rag

Methane or helium

Rap, in a way

Kind of heat

What some demons step on

Word definitions for gas in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
I. noun COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES a gas explosion ▪ Firefighters say that a gas explosion destroyed the building. a gas fire ▪ She lit the gas fire and settled in front of the TV. a gas flame ▪ The glass is heated over a gas flame. a gas pipe an electricity/gas/phone...

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Gas \Gas\ (g[a^]s), n.; pl. Gases (g[a^]s"[e^]z). [Invented by the chemist Van Helmont of Brussels, who died in 1644.] An a["e]riform fluid; -- a term used at first by chemists as synonymous with air, but since restricted to fluids supposed to be permanently...

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
Etymology 1 n. (context uncountable chemistry English) matter in a state intermediate between liquid and plasma that can be contained only if it is fully surrounded by a solid (or in a bubble of liquid) (or held together by gravitational pull); it can condense...

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1650s, from Dutch gas, probably from Greek khaos "empty space" (see chaos ). The sound of Dutch "g" is roughly equivalent to that of Greek "kh." First used by Flemish chemist J.B. van Helmont (1577-1644), probably influenced by Paracelsus, who used khaos...

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. the state of matter distinguished from the solid and liquid states by: relatively low density and viscosity; relatively great expansion and contraction with changes in pressure and temperature; the ability to diffuse readily; and the spontaneous tendency...

Gazetteer Word definitions in Gazetteer
Population (2000): 556 Housing Units (2000): 234 Land area (2000): 0.756417 sq. miles (1.959110 sq. km) Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km) Total area (2000): 0.756417 sq. miles (1.959110 sq. km) FIPS code: 25975 Located within: Kansas...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Gas is one of the four main physical states of matter (plural "gases" or "gasses"), along with solid , liquid , and plasma . Gas may also refer to:

Usage examples of gas.

Then Fagin pushed hard for some sort of gas attack, which Banish rejected as well, saying that the Abies family might have gas masks themselves and, if so, the agents and marshals going in would be facing a slaughter.

Three and a half days later the enemy raced past Zanshaa without firing a missile at Sula or anyone else, and accelerated on a path for the Vandrith gas giant.

For instance, as dust and gas from the outer layers of nearby ordinary stars fall toward the event horizon of a black hole, they are accelerated to nearly the speed of light.

Police SWAT teams in chic basic black accessorized with tear gas and semiautomatic weapons are charging in past the doorman holding the door in his gold braid.

If the proper materials, such as acid, coal gas, or acetaldehyde and a proper catalyst were available, then wood cellulose could be converted into ethyl alcohol.

Boil off the gas, add ammonia until a precipitate is formed, and then acidify somewhat strongly with acetic acid.

A vacuum attached to the tank lowers the internal pressure, turning the acetone to a gas and drawing it from the body.

The five gas giants followed, Murora, Bullus, Achillea, Tol, and distant Puscnk with its strange cryochemistry.

For example, an anion gap on the electrolyte panel combined with metabolic acidosis on arterial blood gases would prompt an inquiry into ASA, methanol, or ethylene glycol as potential etiologic agents.

This material was another strictly non-Mesklinite product, a piece of molecular architecture vaguely analogous to zeolite in structure, which adsorbed hydrogen on the inner walls of its structural channels and, within a wide temperature range, maintained an equilibrium partial pressure with the gas which was compatible with Mesklinite metabolic needs.

LEED will not yield significant results unless the surface is scrupulously clean and free from adsorbed gas.

Gas adsorption takes place in the many spherical cavities within the material.

Hence, the palpitation of the heart, dyspepsia or acute attacks of indigestion, with colicky pains and heaviness after meals, with eructations or belchings of gas, or local discomfort and unnatural action affecting, at different times, almost every organ of the body.

The last blast caused a jam rise on the bow planes maybe blew some gases into the aft ballast tanks.

The explosion blew apart what had been left of the superstructure, taking with it the masts and antennae as the ship erupted into flames amidships, the fire migrating aft to the fuel tanks, where ruptured fuel lines spewed volatile fuel for the gas turbines into the bilges.