Crossword clues for ion
- ___ drive (engine in "Star Wars")
- Electrolysis particle
- Old Saturn model
- 1-Across plus or minus?
- "+" thing
- Particle in a salt solution
- TV network once called Pax
- Bond bit
- ___ thruster (NASA system)
- Particle in seawater
- Saturn model with a scientific name
- "Positively Entertaining" network
- "Positively Entertaining" channel
- What's a bit of a shock to a chemist?
- Something that's charged
- ___ cannon (sci-fi weapon)
- Particle accelerator particle
- One may be polyatomic
- Na+ or Cl-
- It's never free of charge
- Particle with a + or -
- Atom in any salt
- A free electron
- Play by Euripides
- Plato dialogue
- Tiriac of tennis
- Particle for Bohr
- + or - item
- Tragedy by Euripides
- Type of jet engine
- Free electron
- A Plato dialogue
- Cyclotron item
- Drama by Euripides
- Electrically charged atom
- A son of Apollo
- Carbonium, e.g.
- Charged electron
- Suffix for elect
- Select or correct finish
- Particle in a cyclotron
- Platonic dialogue
- Part of a salt crystal
- Item in an electric discharge
- One of Plato's "Dialogues"
- Item always charged
- Kind of storm, in sci-fi
- It can have pluses or minuses
- Tennis coach Tiriac
- Atomic particle
- + or - particle
- Kind of atom
- A dialogue of Plato
- + or - thing
- Euripedes drama
- Electrified particle
- Process: Suffix
- Physicist's monad
- Noun ending
- Atomic structure
- Unit in physics
- Nonneutral particle
- One of Plato's 35 dialogues
- Ending for object or subject
- A play by Euripides
- Condition: Suffix
- Charged atom
- H+ or Ca++: e.g.
- Charged item
- Kind of exchange
- Noun-forming suffix
- Charged particle
- Kind of chamber
- It's charged
- It's not free of charge
- Physicist's concern
- Charged bit
- It's charged in physics
- Physicist's study
- It may have an extra electron
- Physics subject
- "Am ___ time?"
- "Am ___ a roll!"
- Product of a solution
- It's attractive
- Ca++ or Cl-, e.g.
- It comes with a charge
- Hydrolysis atom
- Accelerator bit
- Na+, e.g.
- Lithium-___ battery
- Cyclotron bit
- Elementary particle
- Physicists get a charge out of it
- It's always charged
- It may be positive or negative
- Charge carrier
- K+, e.g.
- See 41-Down
- Saturn model
- Bit for an accelerator
- Bonding candidate
- H+, e.g.
- What "-" may signify
- Hydronium, e.g.
- ___ exchange
- "Charge" missing from 18-, 20-, 55- and 61-Across, and 11- and 28-Down
- Kind of generator
- It might react negatively
- Tiny particle
- One may get bonded
- Euripides play
- It may be radical
- Plasma component
- It may be + or -
- Cyclotron particle
- Discontinued Saturn
- ___ cloud
- Chloride, for one
- See 15-Across
- Euripides drama
- Cloud chamber particle
- Saturn model of 2003-07
- Cl- or Na+
- Fluoride, for one
- What "+" may indicate
- Former Saturn
- One in an accelerated program?
- Electrical particle
- Plasma bit
- What a plus sign may indicate
- Hydroxide, e.g.
- Bit of physics
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Ion \I"on\ ([imac]"[o^]n), n. [Gr. 'io`n, neut, of 'iw`n, p. pr. of 'ie`nai to go.]
(Elec. Chem.) an atom or goup of atoms (radical) carrying an electrical charge. It is contrasted with neutral atoms or molecules, and free radicals. Certain compounds, such as sodium chloride, are composed of complementary ions in the solid (crystalline) as well as in solution. Others, notably acids such as hydrogen chloride, may occur as neutral molecules in the pure liquid or gas forms, and ionize almost completely in dilute aqueous solutions. In solutions (as in water) ions are frequently bound non-covalently with the molecules of solvent, and in that case are said to be solvated. According to the electrolytic dissociation theory, the molecules of electrolytes are divided into ions by water and other solvents. An ion consists of one or more atoms and carries one unit charges of electricity, 3.4 x 10^ -10 electrostatic units, or a multiple of this. Those which are positively electrified (hydrogen and the metals) are called cations; negative ions (hydroxyl and acidic atoms or groups) are called anions.
Note: Thus, hydrochloric acid ( HCl) dissociates, in aqueous solution, into the hydrogen ion, H+, and the chlorine ion, Cl-; ferric nitrate, Fe(NO3)3, yields the ferric ion, Fe+++, and nitrate ions, NO3-, NO3-, NO3-. When a solution containing ions is made part of an electric circuit, the cations move toward the cathode, the anions toward the anode. This movement is called migration, and the velocity of it differs for different kinds of ions. If the electromotive force is sufficient, electrolysis ensues: cations give up their charge at the cathode and separate in metallic form or decompose water, forming hydrogen and alkali; similarly, at the anode the element of the anion separates, or the metal of the anode is dissolved, or decomposition occurs. Aluminum and chlorine are elements prepared predominantly by such electrolysis, and depends on dissolving compounds in a solvent where the element forms ions. Electrolysis is also used in refining other metals, such as copper and silver. Cf. Anion, Cation.
One of the small electrified particles into which the molecules of a gas are broken up under the action of the electric current, of ultraviolet and certain other rays, and of high temperatures. To the properties and behavior of ions the phenomena of the electric discharge through rarefied gases and many other important effects are ascribed. At low pressures the negative ions appear to be electrons; the positive ions, atoms minus an electron. At ordinary pressures each ion seems to include also a number of attached molecules. Ions may be formed in a gas in various ways.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1834, introduced by English physicist and chemist Michael Faraday (suggested by the Rev. William Whewell, English polymath), coined from Greek ion, neuter present participle of ienai "go," from PIE root *ei- (1) "to go, to walk" (cognates: Greek eimi "I go;" Latin ire "to go," iter "a way;" Old Irish ethaim "I go;" Irish bothar "a road" (from *bou-itro- "cows' way"), Gaulish eimu "we go," Gothic iddja "went," Sanskrit e'ti "goes," imas "we go," ayanam "a going, way;" Avestan ae'iti "goes;" Old Persian aitiy "goes;" Lithuanian eiti "to go;" Old Church Slavonic iti "go;" Bulgarian ida "I go;" Russian idti "to go"). So called because ions move toward the electrode of opposite charge.
n. An atom or group of atoms bearing an electrical charge such as the sodium and chlorine atoms in a salt solution.
n. a particle that is electrically charged (positive or negative); an atom or molecule or group that has lost or gained one or more electrons
In Unix computing, Ion is a tiling and tabbing window manager for the X Window System. It is designed such that it is possible to manage windows using only a keyboard, without needing a mouse. It is the successor of PWM and is written by the same author, Tuomo Valkonen. Since the first release of Ion in the summer 2000, similar alternative window management ideas have begun to show in other new window managers: Larswm, ratpoison, StumpWM, wmii, xmonad and dwm.
First versions of Ion were released under the Artistic License, Ion2 and the development versions of Ion3 were released under the GNU Lesser General Public License (LGPL). However, the first release candidate of Ion3 included a license change to a custom license based on the LGPL (specifically modified versions must not use the name ion).
Since version 2, Ion has been scriptable in Lua.
As of September 17, 2009, Valkonen states he is unlikely to continue development of Ion by himself.
The official home page went off-line early 2010.
A fork, Notion, is being actively maintained.
In physics and chemistry, an ion is an atom or group of atoms with a net electric charge.
Ion may also refer to:
In Plato's Ion (; ) Socrates discusses with Ion, a professional rhapsode who also lectures on Homer, the question of whether the rhapsode, a performer of poetry, gives his performance on account of his skill and knowledge or by virtue of divine possession. It is one of the shortest of Plato's dialogues.
Ion (; , Iōn) is an ancient Greek play by Euripides, thought to be written between 414 and 412 BC. It follows the orphan Ion in the discovery of his origins.
Ion (Voletta Todd) is a fictional supervillain character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.
Ion is a Greek chocolate brand.
Although the first chocolate recipe has been manufactured since 1927, the company was formally incorporated in 1930. The main factory is located in Neo Faliro Pireaus.
Over the years, Ion introduced other chocolate varieties confectionery products such as croissants and spreadable chocolate. However, it is best known for its almond milk chocolate variety. The company has grown to be one of Greece’s 50 largest companies with annual sales of over €100 million.
Ion is a fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. Created by writer Judd Winick and artist Dale Eaglesham for Green Lantern vol. 3 #142, Ion was devised as the new superhero identity for Green Lantern protagonist Kyle Rayner. It was later revealed to be able to form mutualism with a host, bestowing its power to a host willingly. This followed a similar retcon as Parallax, originally the new supervillain alias of Hal Jordan, which was revealed to be a parasitic embodiment of fear in the 2004–2005 miniseries Green Lantern: Rebirth.
The Ion is an electropneumatic paintball marker manufactured by Smart Parts. At the time of its release, the Ion was the first fully electropneumatic marker to target entry-level players, at a price point previously inhabited only by Spyders and other mechanical blowbacks. The Ion has generally been credited with making high-rate-of-fire electropneumatic markers available to the masses, at a time when electropneumatic markers were considered out of reach of most casual or budget players.
The original Ion was released in 2005, and soon soared in popularity, though it was often criticized for being difficult to disassemble and service. Smart Parts addressed these concerns in 2007 with the release of the Ion XE, which features the ability to remove the bolt from the back of the marker. .
Ion is a masculine given name. The name form in English corresponds to two different and unrelated names from different original languages.
The first name is the Greek,, Iōn, after the mythical founder of the Ionians; the modern (demotic) Greek equivalent of the name is Ionas. The source of this is the Hebrew Yavan, alternatively transliterated as ι-o-ν (Yut Vav/digamma Nun), with each letter corresponding to its appropriate counterpart.
The second name is the RomanianIon which is equivalent to the English name John and has the same etymology as "Jon", tracing back the Hebrew name Johanan; Ion can also be a surname in Romanian. Another variant is Ioan. A common diminutive is Ionel. Its female form is Ioana. The surname Ionescu derives from Ion.
An ion is an atom or a molecule in which the total number of electrons is not equal to the total number of protons, giving the atom or molecule a net positive or negative electrical charge. Ions can be created, by either chemical or physical means, via ionization.
In chemical terms, if a neutral atom loses one or more electrons, it has a net positive charge and is known as a cation.
If an atom gains electrons, it has a net negative charge and is known as an anion.
Ions consisting of only a single atom are atomic or monatomic ions; if they consist of two or more atoms, they are molecular or polyatomic ions. Because of their electric charges, cations and anions attract each other and readily form ionic compounds, such as salts.
In the case of physical ionization of a medium, such as a gas, what are known as "ion pairs" are created by ion impact, and each pair consists of a free electron and a positive ion.
Ion, in comics, may refer to:
Ion (DC Comics), an entity in the DC Comics universe. Ion is a benevolent symbiote that embodies willpower, the driving force behind the Green Lantern Corps and their power rings. When the entity has a host, the name Ion is often used as an alias by the hosting character, who include:
- Kyle Rayner, a human member of the Green Lantern Corps and Ion's host while Hal Jordan is the host of Parallax, DC universes' malevolent and symbiotic fear entity, and during his exile
- Sodam Yat, a Daxamite member of the Green Lantern Corps and Kyle Rayner's successor as Ion's host
- Ion (Marvel Comics), a super villain in the Marvel Comics universe
- I.O.N, a manga by Arina Tanemura
The Illinois Observing Nanosatellite (ION) is the first CubeSat mission developed by the students of University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. The satellite was lost in the failure of the Dnepr launch on 26 July 2006. Completed in April 2005 as a part of the Illinois Tiny Satellite Initiative, the satellite took almost four years to be designed, built and tested by an interdisciplinary team of student engineers. The payloads included a photometer, a micro-thruster and a camera.
Ion (born in 1984), is an Italian rapper and actor, born from a Tunisian mother and a Congolese father.
He sings in Italian and French.
Ion is a data serialization language developed by Amazon. It may be represented by either a human-readable text form or a compact binary form. The text form is a super set of JSON, meaning any valid JSON document is also a valid Ion document.
According to Greek mythology, Ion (; , gen.: Ἴωνος) was the illegitimate child of Creüsa, daughter of Erechtheus and wife of Xuthus. Creusa conceived Ion with Apollo then she abandoned the child. Apollo asked Hermes to take Ion from his cradle. Ion was saved (and raised) by a priestess of the Delphic Oracle. Later, Xuthus was informed by the oracle that the first person he met when leaving the oracle would be his son, and this person was Ion. He interpreted it to mean that he had fathered Ion, when, in fact, Apollo was giving him Ion as an adoptive son. Creusa was planning on killing Ion due to her jealousy that Xuthus had a son while she was still childless. At the same time, Ion was planning on doing harm to Creusa. In the end, Creusa found out that Ion was her child, and only Xuthus' adopted child. This is the story told in the tragedy Ion by Euripides.
In the other accounts, Ion was the founder of Helike (the modern Eliki) in Achaea. Ion was the son of Xuthus (rather than Apollo) who was brought to the area during the reign of king Selinus. He married the girl named Helike who succeeded to the throne. He built the city of Eliki after the name of his wife, and made it the capital of the kingdom. Later he took an expedition against Eleusis (now Elefsina) with the help of the Athenian and in the battle he was killed near Eleusis.
Ion was also believed to have founded a primary tribe of Greece, the Ionians. He has often been identified with the Javan mentioned in the Hebrew Bible. The earlier Greek form of the name was *Ἰάϝων "Iáwōn", which, with the loss of the digamma, later became Ἰάων Iáōn, or plural Iáones, as seen in epic poetry. In addition, Dionysius Periegetes ver. 416 mentions a river in Arcadia called Iaon. This river Iaon is further alluded to in Hesiod's Hymns of Callimachus, Hymn to Jupiter 22. This river has also been connected to the earlier forms of the name.
Usage examples of "ion".
The hostage ships themselves were accelerating forward, their dark shapes backlit by blue halos of ion glow.
Now, in the case of a debilitated female patient, a physician naturally thinks first of chlorosis or the fluor albus or some other such adust ion of the womb.
All the other customers had been thrown hundreds of yards away in every direction, and the merchandise had exploded into its component ions, except for the alembic, which sat in the center of the circle shining like an atomic pile.
We did catch that ion trail last week, and it could very well be Amalgamated spies, just checking up on us.
And there were so many: homeopathy, acupuncture, bipolarized interferon, amygdalin, ion rebalance, meditation, chelation, Kirlian aura manipulation, biofeed-back, quantum energy .
I suspect so, but then the french took over the Spanish throne and someone must have been wondering where ather Mal Ion could be more usefully employed, and I suspect Father Mallon pleaded with his french masters to be employed against the real enemy.
Gomblick said and looked up at the massive latticework of power busses that led to the ion cannons.
It recoiled freely against the thrust of ions accelerated to light speed, tumbling muzzle over cascabel to meet the shock wave plasma-driven in the opposite direction.
A group of childless protectors had carved it out with solar mirrors and built into it a small life-support and controls system, a larger frozen-sleep chamber, a breeder atomic pile and generator, a dirigible ion drive, and an enormous cesium tank.
There was no blaze of light as he blasted out of his parking orbit, just the invisible cloud of ions from the cesium engine.
The ion exchange resin of the purification system, he knew, kept the radioactive particles in the nuclear coolant down to a minimum.
In this multimillion-pound complex, tiny samples of water or carbon compounds arc placed at the heart of a cyclotron which fires vastly accelerated ion beams at them, creating very short-lived isotopes.
It was supposed to have had its name from Ellops, the Son of Ion, who was the brother of Cothus.
Now, under the midday sun, the Major wandered among the sappers filling the gab ions He tested each one, making certain that the sepoys i, were ramming the earth hard into the wicker baskets, for a loosely filled gabion was no use.
My wife was a gourmet cook, and she went all ut on that dinner, gazpacho, pasta with black olives and scallions, lamb chops with an herb crust and ions and shoefresh mint sauce, caramelized on string candied sweet potatoes, mile-high apple pie.