hydrogen

listen to the pronunciation of hydrogen
İngilizce - Türkçe
hidrojen

Su, oksijen ve hidrojenden oluşur. - Water comprises of oxygen and hydrogen.

Bir su molekülünün iki hidrojen atomu ve bir oksijen atomu vardır. - A water molecule has two hydrogen atoms and one oxygen atom.

(Tıp) ve atom ağırlığı: 1.0080 olan kimyasal element, hidrojen
(Tıp) H sembolü ile bilinen, atom no
(Nükleer Bilimler) (h ) hidrojen
(isim) hidrojen
(Askeri) HİDROJEN: Kolay yanan gayet hafif ve renksiz bir gaz
hydrogen sulfide
(Askeri) kükürtlü hidrojen
hydrogen acceptor
hidrojen alıcı
hydrogen annealing
hidrojenli tavlama
hydrogen atmosphere
hidrojen atmosferi
hydrogen atom
hidrojen atomu
hydrogen azide
hidrojen azit
hydrogen bomb
hidrojen bombası

Antlaşma atom bombası ve hidrojen bombasını yasaklıyor. - The treaty bans atomic bombs and hydrogen bombs.

hydrogen bond
hidrojen bağı
hydrogen bromide
hidrojen bromür
hydrogen chloride
hidrojen klorür
hydrogen cooling
hidrojenle soğutma
hydrogen cyanide
hidrojen siyanür
hydrogen dioxide
hidrojen dioksit
hydrogen electrode
hidrojen elektrotu
hydrogen electrode potential
hidrojen elektrot potansiyeli
hydrogen embrittlement
hidrojen gevretmesi
hydrogen fluoride
hidrojen florür
hydrogen halide
hidrojen halojenür
hydrogen iodide
hidrojen iyodür
hydrogen ion
hidrojen iyonu
hydrogen ion concentration
hidrojen iyonu konsantrasyonu
hydrogen ion concentration
hidrojen iyon konsantrasyonu
hydrogen maser
hidrojen maseri
hydrogen oxide
hidrojen oksit
hydrogen peroxide
hidrojen peroksit
hydrogen peroxide
oksijenli su
hydrogen phosphide
hidrojen fosfit
hydrogen sulfide
hidrojen sülfit
hydrogen sulphide
hidrojen sülfür
hydrogen water vapour ratio
hidrojen su buharı oranı
hydrogen bonding
(Kimya) Hidrojen bağı
hydrogen disulfide
(Kimya) Hidrojen disülfür
hydrogen water vapour ratio
hidrojen su buhari oranı
hydrogen bond
(Kimya) hidrojen bağlantısı
hydrogen brazen
(Havacılık) hidrojen kaynağı
hydrogen breath test
(Tıp) laktozun tolere edilmeme testi
hydrogen burning
(Kimya) hidrojen yanması
hydrogen cooling
hidrojen soğutmalı
hydrogen cyanide
(Askeri) HİDROJEN SİYANÜR: Bak. "hydrocyanic acid"
hydrogen cycle
(Nükleer Bilimler) hidrojen çevrimi
hydrogen donator
(Tıp) donatör hidrojen
hydrogen induced cracking
(Havacılık) hidrojen nedeni ile çatlama
hydrogen management subsystem
(Otomotiv) hdrojen yönetim tali sistemi
hydrogen peroxide
(Biyoloji) hidrojen peroksid
hydrogen peroxide mediated
hidrojen peroksit aracılı
hydrogen peroxide mediator
(Kimya) hidrojen peroksit aracılı
hydrogen sulfide
(Askeri) KÜKÜRTLÜ HİDROJEN: Hidrojen ve kükürtün, kimyasal olarak birleşmesinden meydana gelen gaz. Bu gaz, havadan ağırdır ve çürük yumurtayı andıran bir kokusu vardır. Az miktarda olduğu zaman tahriş eder; yoğun olursa zehirlidir. Kimyasal bir madde olarak başlı başına kullanılmamakla beraber, mermilerin patlamasında ve bazı kimyasal muamelelerde teşekkül eder
hydrogen sulphide
(Tekstil) hidrojensülfür
hydrogen water vapour ratio
hidrojen-subuğusu oranı
hydrogen-ion concentration
hidrojen-iyon derişimi/konsantrasyonu
active hydrogen
aktif hidrojen
atomic hydrogen
aktif hidrojen
atomic hydrogen welding
atomik hidrojen kaynağı
calcium hydrogen carbonate
kalsiyum hidrojen karbonat
dry hydrogen
kuru hidrojen
heavy hydrogen
ağır hidrojen
liquid hydrogen
sıvı hidrojen
peroxide of hydrogen
hidrojen peroksid
liquid hydrogen
(Askeri) LİKİT HİDROJEN: Standart atmosfer basıncında fiziksel hali sıvı kalacak şekilde -422°F ile -434°F arasındaki bir ısıda soğutulmuş, normal olarak gaz elementli hidrojen
İngilizce - İngilizce
A sample of the element
The lightest chemical element (symbol H) with an atomic number of 1 and atomic weight of 1.00794
An atom of the element
Molecular hydrogen (H2), a colourless, odourless and flammable gas at room temperature
A colorless and odorless gaseous element The lightest and apparently the most abundant chemical element in the universe However, it is found only in trace quantities in the observable portion of our atmosphere, only about 0 00005 percent by volume of dry air Hydrogen has a molecular weight of 2 0160 and specific gravity referred to air of 0 0695 At one time hydrogen was the commonly used inflation gas for meteorological balloons, but because of its dangerous combustibility, it has been largely replaced by helium
A colourless, odourless, tasteless, flammable gas, it occurs as the diatomic molecule H2. Its atom consists of one proton (the nucleus) and one electron; the isotopes deuterium and tritium have an additional one and two nuclear neutrons, respectively. Though only the ninth most abundant element on Earth, it represents about 75% of all matter in the universe. Hydrogen was formerly used to fill airships; nonflammable helium has replaced it. It is used to synthesize ammonia, ethanol, aniline, and methanol; to treat petroleum fuels; as a reducing agent (see reduction) and to supply a reducing atmosphere; to make hydrogen chloride (see hydrochloric acid) and hydrogen bromide; and in hydrogenation (e.g., of fats). Liquid hydrogen (boiling point -423 °F [-252.8 °C]) is used in scientific and commercial applications to produce extremely low temperatures and as a rocket propellant and a fuel for fuel cells. Combustion of hydrogen with oxygen gives water as the sole product. The properties of most acids, especially in water solutions, arise from the hydrogen ion (H^+, also referred to as the hydronium ion, H3O^+, the form in which H^+ is found in a water environment). See also hydride; hydrocarbon. heavy hydrogen hydrogen bomb hydrogen bonding
An inert gas, and lightest of all the elements, has been used in experimental diving situations
An in flammable, colorless, odorless, gaseous chemical element the lightest of all known substances
The lightest of the chemical elements, it forms organic compounds with carbon The amount of dissolved hydrogen in groundwater can also indicate the redox state and pH of the local environment
An element consisting of one electron and one proton Hydrogen is the lightest of the elements and is the building block of the universe Stars form from massive clouds of hydrogen gas
the lightest element in the universe, composed of one proton and one electron
It is standard of chemical equivalents or combining weights, and also of valence, being the typical monad
{i} (H) colorless odorless gas (lightest of the known elements)
a chemical element Two atoms of hydrogen are found in every water molecule (H2O)
The simpliest and lightest of the elements, that is normally a colorles, ordorless highly flammable diatomic gas, that occurs in the free state only sparely on the earth and in its atmosphere though abundantly in the sun
Here X represents the distance of the electron to the Hydrogen nucleus Of course, hydrogen is a three-dimensional atom, and we're solving Schrödinger's equation in one dimension However, it turns out that some of the solutions of the time-independent equation in three dimensions can be written in terms of solutions of the equation in one dimension (see section three of the lab) Note
It is very inflammable, and is an ingredient of coal gas and water gas
Hydrogen is a colourless gas that is the lightest and commonest element in the universe. a colourless gas that is the lightest of all gases, forms water when it combines with oxygen, and is used to produce ammonia and other chemicals. It is a chemical element : symbol H (hydrogène, from hydro- ( HYDRO-) + -gène ; because it produces water when it is burned). Lightest chemical element, chemical symbol H, atomic number
Symbol H
(chemical symbol H) is a chemical element It is the lightest odourless gas with an atomic weight of 1 It is produced, for example, by cracking of hydrocarbons
Lightest of the chemical elements, consisting of one proton and one electron besteht The isotopes deuterium and (tritium) contain one resp two additional neutrons in the nucleus
The lightest chemical element A component of water, and a frequent product of many chemical reactions pH is a measure of hydrogen in its ionic form in water
It may by produced in many ways, but is chiefly obtained by the action of acids (as sulphuric) on metals, as zinc, iron, etc
a nonmetallic univalent element that is normally a colorless and odorless highly flammable diatomic gas; the simplest and lightest and most abundant element in the universe
The lightest of the elements Hydrogen occurs in three forms: protium, deuterium, and tritium, which differ in the number of neutrons they contain - WebElements: Hydrogen
The lightest and most abundant element in the universe The heaviest isotopes of hydrogen, deuterium and tritium, require the lowest energies to fuse and are therefore likely to be the fuel of the first fusion reactors
A nontoxic, non corrosive gas Uses include production of synthetic ammonia and methanol, production of hydrochloric acid, and refining petroleum Hazard: Highly flammable and explosive, simple asphyxiant
(n ) - the lightest and simplest element
One of the nine macronutrients Hydrogen is a major component of organic molecules, which are the building blocks of all organisms Water, the chemical formula for which is H2O, supplies both hydrogen and oxygen to the plant Unless a plant experiences drought, it will not suffer hydrogen deficiency
(H) A nonmetallic element that is the simplest, lightest and most abundant of the elements; it is normally a colorless, odorless, flammable gas
A gaseous element, colorless, tasteless, and odorless, the lightest known substance, being fourteen and a half times lighter than air (hence its use in filling balloons), and over eleven thousand times lighter than water
The most common gas in the universe Each atom of hydrogen contains one proton
the lightest and most abundant element in the Universe A hydrogen atom consists of one proton and one electron Hydrogen composes nearly 95 percent of the Sun, but only tiny amounts are found on the Earth
The only gas which dissolves to any extent in aluminium
Atomic weight 1
The lightest and most abundant element of the universe, represented by the symbol "H" on the periodic table of elements At room temperature hydrogen is a gas, but when cooled to very low temperatures (below -253° C, -423° F or 20K) it becomes a liquid
It is very abundant, being an ingredient of water and of many other substances, especially those of animal or vegetable origin
The lightest and most abundant element A hydrogen atom consists of one proton and one electron A hydrogen nucleus is just a single proton Hydrogen composes about 75 percent of the Sun but only a tiny fraction of the Earth
Lightest chemical element Found abundantly in water and most chemical reactions
hydrogen acetate
acetic acid
hydrogen acid
Any acid that contains at least one atom of hydrogen
hydrogen acid
An industrial name for hydrofluoric acid
hydrogen air
a mixture of hydrogen and air used as fuel to a fuel cell
hydrogen air
an early term for hydrogen; hydrogen gas
hydrogen arsenide
The compound arsine, H3As or AsH3
hydrogen bomb
A thermonuclear bomb which derives its destructive power from the fusion of isotopes of hydrogen (deuterium and tritium)
hydrogen bombs
plural form of hydrogen bomb
hydrogen bond
To bond to another species by means of hydrogen bonds. E.g. Water hydrogen bonds with itself
hydrogen bond
A weak bond in which a hydrogen atom in one molecule is attracted to an electronegative atom (usually nitrogen or oxygen) in the same or different molecule
hydrogen bonded
Simple past tense and past participle of hydrogen bond
hydrogen bonding
Present participle of hydrogen bond
hydrogen bonds
plural form of hydrogen bond
hydrogen bonds
Third-person singular simple present indicative form of hydrogen bond
hydrogen bromide
A colourless gas having an irritating smell; it has the molecular formula HBr, and dissolves in water to form hydrobromic acid; it has many industrial applications including the production of barbiturates and synthetic hormones
hydrogen burning
the nucleosynthesis process, in stars of less than 1.2 solar mass, in which hydrogen is converted to helium, deuterium and some lithium
hydrogen car
Any motor car that uses hydrogen as its principal fuel
hydrogen carbonate
carbonic acid
hydrogen cars
plural form of hydrogen car
hydrogen chlorate
chloric acid
hydrogen chloride
An inorganic compound with the formula HCl. Forms hydrochloric acid when dissolved in water
hydrogen chlorite
chlorous acid
hydrogen cyanide
A colourless, very poisonous, volatile liquid, HCN, used in the production of dyes, plastics and fumigants; it dissolves in water to form hydrocyanic acid and reacts with bases to form cyanides, and with some organic compounds to form nitriles
hydrogen cycle
the transmission of hydrogen from water to carbohydrates etc and back to water by living organisms
hydrogen cycle
the electrolysis or solar photolysis of water to give hydrogen and oxygen which are then recombined in a fuel cell to produce electricity
hydrogen dioxide
hydrogen peroxide
hydrogen disulfide
the sulfur analogue of hydrogen peroxide, H2S2
hydrogen disulfide
hydrogen sulfide
hydrogen disulphide
alternative spelling of hydrogen disulfide
hydrogen economy
A hypothetical future economy in which the primary form of stored energy for mobile applications and load balancing is hydrogen (H2), and, in particular, hydrogen replaces fossil fuels in automobiles
hydrogen electrode
an electrode in which hydrogen gas is adsorbed on platinum
hydrogen fluoride
a colourless fuming liquid or gas, having a molecular formula of HF; it dissolves in water to form hydrofluoric acid and has many industrial uses including the production of teflon and the refining of uranium; it corrodes skin, flesh and bone, and any skin contact must be avoided
hydrogen gas
an early term for hydrogen
hydrogen gas electrode
a hydrogen electrode
hydrogen halide
Any binary compound of hydrogen and a halide
hydrogen hydroxide
The systematic alkali name for water
hydrogen iodide
a colourless gas with molecular formula HI, having a suffocating smell; it forms hydriodic acid when dissolved in water
hydrogen ion
H- or H+
hydrogen ion
a bare hydrogen nucleus; a proton , deuteron or triton
hydrogen ion
a proton combined with one or more water molecules; usually written H3O+ and called the hydronium ion though is best considered as H9O4+ but is often written H+(aq) for simplicity
hydrogen lamp
a glass apparatus in which hydrogen, generated from zinc and sulphuric acid, is burnt; used primarily as a demonstration (invented by Alessandro Volta)
hydrogen line
a spectral line of atomic hydrogen having a wavelength of about 21cm; used extensively in radio astronomy
hydrogen monoxide
dihydrogen monoxide (water)
hydrogen nitrate
nitric acid
hydrogen oxide
The simple systematic name for water, H2O
hydrogen peroxide
A colourless liquid, H2O2, soluble in water, used as a mild antiseptic, bleaching agent (especially for bleaching hair), oxidizing agent and chemical reagent
hydrogen potassium carbonate
potassium hydrogen carbonate
hydrogen selenide
the hydride of selenium, H2Se; it is a toxic, inflammable gas, having properties similar to those of hydrogen sulfide
hydrogen sodium arsenate
The compound sodium hydrogen arsenate
hydrogen spectral series
several series of spectral lines of hydrogen that correspond to quantum transitions between the various allowed energy levels of the hydrogen atom
hydrogen spectrum
all the lines in the emission or absorption spectrum of hydrogen; each one corresponding to an allowed transition between quantum energy levels
hydrogen station
a service station for hydrogen vehicles
hydrogen sulfate
The anion HSO4- or any salt containing this anion
hydrogen sulfate
sulfuric acid
hydrogen sulfide
A toxic gas, H2S, smelling like rotten eggs and used in analytical chemistry and industry
hydrogen sulfite
sulfurous acid
hydrogen sulphate
sulphuric acid
hydrogen sulphide
Alternative spelling of hydrogen sulfide
hydrogen sulphite
sulphurous acid
hydrogen telluride
the tellurium analogue of hydrogen sulfide, H2Te
hydrogen vehicle
Any vehicle that uses hydrogen as its principal fuel, normally via the electricity produced by a fuel cell
hydrogen vehicles
plural form of hydrogen vehicle
hydrogen warhead
a small thermonuclear device in the warhead of a missile
hydrogen-bonded
linked by a hydrogen bond
hydrogen-bonding
the process of forming a hydrogen bond
hydrogen-like
having a single electron
hydrogen atom
an atom of hydrogen
hydrogen bomb
enormously destructive nuclear weapon based on the sudden release of atomic energy
hydrogen bomb
A hydrogen bomb is a nuclear bomb in which energy is released from hydrogen atoms. An explosive weapon of enormous destructive power caused by the fusion of the nuclei of various hydrogen isotopes in the formation of helium nuclei. a very powerful nuclear bomb. or H-bomb or thermonuclear bomb Weapon whose enormous explosive power is generated by the nuclear fusion of hydrogen isotopes. The high temperatures required for the fusion reaction are produced by detonating an atomic bomb (which draws its energy from nuclear fission). The bomb's explosion produces a blast that can destroy structures within a radius of several miles, an intense white light that can cause blindness, and heat fierce enough to set off firestorms. It also creates radioactive fallout that can poison living creatures and contaminate air, water, and soil. Hydrogen bombs, which may be thousands of times more powerful than atomic bombs, can be made small enough to fit in the warhead of a ballistic missile (see ICBM) or even in an artillery shell (see neutron bomb). Edward Teller and other U.S. scientists developed the first H-bomb and tested it at Enewetak atoll (Nov. 1, 1952). The Soviet Union first tested an H-bomb in 1953, followed by Britain (1957), China (1967), and France (1968). Most modern nuclear weapons employ both fusion and fission
hydrogen bomb
a nuclear weapon that releases atomic energy by union of light (hydrogen) nuclei at high temperatures to form helium
hydrogen bond
a chemical bond consisting of a hydrogen atom between two electronegative atoms e
hydrogen bond
oxygen or nitrogen with one side be a covalent bond and the other being an ionic bond
hydrogen bond
A chemical bond in which a hydrogen atom of one molecule is attracted to an electronegative atom, especially a nitrogen, oxygen, or flourine atom, usually of another molecule
hydrogen bonding
Interaction involving a hydrogen atom located between a pair of other atoms having a high affinity for electrons; such a bond is weaker than an ionic bond or covalent bond but stronger than van der Waals forces. Hydrogen bonds can exist between atoms in different molecules or in parts of the same molecule. One atom of the pair (the donor), generally a fluorine, nitrogen, or oxygen atom, is covalently bonded to a hydrogen atom (FH, NH, or OH), whose electrons it shares unequally; its high electron affinity causes the hydrogen to take on a slight positive charge. The other atom of the pair, also typically F, N, or O, has an unshared electron pair, which gives it a slight negative charge. Mainly through electrostatic attraction, the donor atom effectively shares its hydrogen with the acceptor atom, forming a bond. Because of its extensive hydrogen bonding, water (H2O) is liquid over a far greater range of temperatures that would be expected for a molecule of its size. Water is also a good solvent for ionic compounds and many others because it readily forms hydrogen bonds with the solute. Hydrogen bonding between amino acids in a linear protein molecule determines the way it folds up into its functional configuration. Hydrogen bonds between nitrogenous bases in nucleotides on the two strands of DNA (guanine pairs with cytosine, adenine with thymine) give rise to the double-helix structure that is crucial to the transmission of genetic information
hydrogen bromide
a colorless gas that yields hydrobromic acid in solution with water
hydrogen bromide
An irritating colorless gas, HBr, used in the manufacture of barbiturates and synthetic hormones
hydrogen chloride
a colorless corrosive gas: HCl
hydrogen chloride
A colorless, fuming, corrosive suffocating gas, HCl, used in the manufacture of plastics
hydrogen cyanide
A colorless, volatile, extremely poisonous flammable liquid, HCN, miscible in water and used in the manufacture of dyes, fumigants, and plastics. It becomes a gas at 26°C
hydrogen cyanide
a highly poisonous gas or volatile liquid that smells like bitter almonds; becomes a gas at around 90 degree fahrenheit and is most dangerous when inhaled; the anhydride of hydrocyanic acid; used in manufacturing
hydrogen fluoride
a colorless poisonous corrosive liquid made by the action of sulphuric acid on calcium fluoride; solutions in water are hydrofluoric acid
hydrogen fluoride
A colorless, fuming corrosive liquid or a highly soluble corrosive gas, HF, used in the manufacture of hydrofluoric acid, as a reagent, catalyst, and fluorinating agent, and in the refining of uranium and the preparation of many fluorine compounds
hydrogen iodide
A corrosive, colorless suffocating gas, HI, used to manufacture hydriodic acid
hydrogen iodide
a colorless gas that yields hydroiodic acid in aqueous solution
hydrogen ion
a positively charged atom of hydrogen; that is to say, a normal hydrogen atomic nucleus
hydrogen ion
The positively charged ion of hydrogen, H+, formed by removal of the electron from atomic hydrogen and found in all aqueous solutions of acids
hydrogen ion concentration
the number of moles of hydrogen ions per cubic decimeter
hydrogen peroxide
a concentrated solution of a powerful oxidizing agent Used as a shock treatment for pools and spas being maintained on biguanide
hydrogen peroxide
a viscous liquid with strong oxidizing properties; a powerful bleaching agent; also used as a disinfectant and (in strong concentrations) as an oxidant in rocket fuels
hydrogen peroxide
Whitening Agent! - Stain Oxidizer and antiseptic
hydrogen peroxide
liquid compound of hydrogen and oxygen (used as an antiseptic, to bleach hair, etc.)
hydrogen peroxide
an oxidizer used with biguanide systems Typically used once a month
hydrogen peroxide
compound used as a dental whitening agent and mouthwash
hydrogen peroxide
An unstable, colorless, heavy liqued used as a bleach in industry and as an antiseptic in households It is used as an oxidizing agent in pools and spas May also be used to de- chlorinate pool or spa water
hydrogen peroxide
Unstable colorless liquid used as an oxidizing agent in spa/pools Also used to dechlorinate water
hydrogen peroxide
Hydrogen peroxide is a chemical that is often used to make hair lighter or to kill germs. A colorless, heavy, strongly oxidizing liquid, H, capable of reacting explosively with combustibles and used principally in aqueous solution as a mild antiseptic, a bleaching agent, an oxidizing agent, and a laboratory reagent. a chemical liquid used for killing bacteria and for making hair and other substances lighter in colour
hydrogen peroxide
An oxidizing agent used to bleach pulp and fabric Silicates added to peroxide stabilize it and extend the performance of the material
hydrogen peroxide
A waste product of the cell that is a dangerous free radical
hydrogen peroxide
An unstable, colorless, heavy liquid used as a bleach in industry and as an antiseptic in households It is used as an oxidizing agent in pools and spas May also be used to de-chlorinate pool or spa water
hydrogen sulfide
type of colorless flammable and poisonous gas
hydrogen sulfide
A colorless, flammable poisonous gas, HS, having a characteristic rotten-egg odor and used as an antiseptic, a bleach, and a reagent
hydrogen sulfide
a sulfide having the unpleasant smell of rotten eggs
hydrogen-bomb
attack with a hydrogen bomb
antimoniuretted hydrogen
Stibine
arseniuretted hydrogen
The compound arsine
carburetted hydrogen
methane
liquid hydrogen
Hydrogen that has been compressed and cooled to a sufficiently low temperature that it has liquified
nascent hydrogen
monatomic hydrogen that exists transiently after the reduction of a hydrogen ion; generated from zinc and hydrochloric acid; it is a strong reducing agent
normal hydrogen electrode
Alternative name for the standard hydrogen electrode; an electrode with a standard electrode potential of zero; used as a standard against which other electrodes are measured
normal hydrogen electrodes
plural form of normal hydrogen electrode
nuclear hydrogen detection meter
A device that contains a radioactive source to emit high velocity neutrons into a roof system. Reflecting neutrons are measured by a gauge that is used to detect hydrogen; the quantity of hydrogen detected may be linked to the pressure of water
phosphureted hydrogen
phosphine
phosporetted hydrogen
phosphine
seleniuretted hydrogen
hydrogen selenide
sodium hydrogen arsenate
The acid sodium salt of arsenic acid, Na2HAsO4
standard hydrogen electrode
An electrode with a standard electrode potential of zero; used as a standard against which other electrodes are measured
standard hydrogen electrodes
plural form of standard hydrogen electrode
sulphuretted hydrogen
hydrogen sulphide
telluretted hydrogen
hydrogen telluride
acidic hydrogen
a hydrogen atom in an acid that forms a positive ion when the acid dissociates
heavy hydrogen
An isotope of hydrogen with mass number greater than 1; deuterium or tritium
Türkçe - İngilizce

hydrogen teriminin Türkçe İngilizce sözlükte anlamı

Hydrogen Breath Test
(Tıp) Laktozun tolere edilmeme testi.Fazla Hidrojen için soluk(nefes)örneklerini ölçer. Laktoz ince barsakta uygun şekilde parçalanmadığı hallerde vücut çok miktarda hidrojen üretir
hydrogen

    Heceleme

    hy·dro·gen

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    haydrıcın

    Eş anlamlılar

    e949, packaging agent

    Telaffuz

    /ˈhīdrəʤən/ /ˈhaɪdrəʤən/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'hI-dr&-j&n, -d&r- ] (noun.) 1791. From French hydrogène, coined by Louis-Bernard Guyton de Morveau, from Ancient Greek ὕδωρ (hudōr, “water”) + γεννάω (gennaō, “I bring forth”).

    Ortak Eşdizimliler

    hydrogen peroxide

    Videolar

    ... change.  It means that it will be economically advantageous to go with solar, hydrogen, renewable ...
    ... hydrogen atoms slam together, creating a new element, helium, ...

    Günün kelimesi

    lee