Definition of Metalloids

1. Noun. (plural of metalloid) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Metalloids

1. metalloid [n] - See also: metalloid

Metalloids Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Metalloids

metallogenetic
metallogenic
metallogeny
metallograph
metallographer
metallographers
metallographic
metallographically
metallographies
metallographist
metallographists
metallographs
metallography
metalloid
metalloidal
metalloids (current term)
metallokinesis
metallome
metallomes
metallomesogen
metallomesogens
metallometallation
metallometallations
metallomics
metallopeptidase
metallopeptidases
metallophilia
metallophilic
metallophobia
metallophone

Literary usage of Metalloids

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Journal by Iron and Steel Institute (1899)
"THK ACTION OF metalloids ON CAST IRON. CORRESPONDENCE. Mr. RA HADFIELD, Member of Council, sent the following contribution to the discussion :— I have read ..."

2. The Principles of Chemistry: Illustrated by Simple Experiments by Julius Adolph Stöckhardt, Charles Henry Peirce (1854)
"RETROSPECT OF THE NON-METALLIC BODIES, OR metalloids. 1. The thirteen substances now treated of may be called the non-metallic bodies, or metalloids, ..."

3. Elements of Chemistry by Victor Regnault, James Curtis Booth, William L. Faber (1865)
"DIVISION OF SIMPLE SUBSTANCES INTO metalloids AND METALS. § 55. Chemists have generally agreed to divide simple substances into metalloids (from ..."

4. Chemistry by William Thomas Brande, Alfred Swaine Taylor (1863)
"metalloids OR NON-METALLIC BODIES. CHAPTER V. metalloids AND METALS. ... Sulphur may be regarded as a type of the metalloids, and gold of the metals. ..."

5. A Complete Treatise on the Electro-deposition of Metals: Comprising Electro by Georg Langbein (1909)
"All the other elements which have not such physical properties in common are classed as metalloids. The two groups of bodies obtained by this mode of ..."

6. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1907)
"... for believing that the back-ground of continuous rays in the spark spectra of the metalloids, for instance, tellurium, arsenic, antimony, and bismuth, ..."

7. Principles of Chemistry, Founded on Modern Theories by Alfred Naquet, William Cortis, Thomas Stevenson (1868)
"The following table shows the differences which distinguish metalloids from ... Several metalloids are gaseous. 2. metalloids have not the lustre called ..."

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