Definition of Recompositions

1. Noun. (plural of recomposition) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Recompositions

1. recomposition [n] - See also: recomposition

Lexicographical Neighbors of Recompositions

recompiler
recompilers
recompiles
recompiling
recomplicate
recomplicated
recomplicates
recomplicating
recompose
recomposed
recomposer
recomposers
recomposes
recomposing
recomposition
recompositions
recompress
recompressed
recompresses
recompressing
recomputation
recomputations
recompute
recomputed
recomputes
recomputing
recon
reconaissance
reconceive
reconceived

Literary usage of Recompositions

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

1. Popular Lectures on Science and Art: Delivered in the Principal Cities and by Dionysius Lardner (1856)
"... or by a series of decompositions and recompositions, in which there is no motion of translation imparted to any of the elements resulting from the ..."

2. Report of the Annual Meeting (1834)
"He first put forth the view of successive decompositions and recompositions, and so explains the appearance of the elements ..."

3. Problems of Science by Federigo Enriques (1914)
"... Let A and B be two physically equal homogeneous bodies, and let us operate on B by means of divisions and recompositions, compressions and dilatations. ..."

4. Problems of Science by Federigo Enriques (1914)
"... Let A and B be two physically equal homogeneous bodies, and let us operate on B by means of divisions and recompositions, compressions and dilatations. ..."

5. Popular Lectures on Science and Art: Delivered in the Principal Cities and by Dionysius Lardner (1849)
"... of decompositions and recompositions, in which there is no motion of translation imparted to any of the elements resulting from the decomposition, ..."

6. The Philadelphia Medical Museum by John Redman Coxe (1809)
"In the middle, or neutral point, of the circuit, whether there be a series of decompositions and recompositions, or whether the particles from the extreme ..."

7. A History of Electric Telegraphy, to the Year 1837 by John Joseph Fahie (1884)
"Thus, a series of decompositions and recompositions is supposed to be carried on through the fluid, until the process reaches the particle of water ..."

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