[kroh-muh-sfeer] /ˈkroʊ məˌsfɪər/
a scarlet, gaseous envelope surrounding the sun outside the photosphere, from which enormous quantities of hydrogen and other gases are erupted.
a gaseous envelope surrounding a star.
a gaseous layer of the sun’s atmosphere extending from the photosphere to the corona and visible during a total eclipse of the sun
1868, coined by English astronomer Sir Joseph Norman Lockyer (1836-1920), from chromo-, from Greek khroma “color” (see chroma) + sphere. So called for its redness.
A glowing, transparent layer of gas surrounding the photosphere of a star. The Sun’s chromosphere is several thousand kilometers thick, is composed mainly of hydrogen at temperatures of 6,000° to 20,000°K, and gives off reddish light.
noun See color therapy
[kroh-muh s] /ˈkroʊ məs/ adjective 1. containing in the divalent state, as chromous carbonate, CrCO 3 . /ˈkrəʊməs/ adjective 1. of or containing chromium in the divalent state
noun rule or domination by one race Word Origin chromo- ‘color’
[kroh-mee] /ˈkroʊ mi/ adjective, chromier, chromiest. 1. decorated with or abounding in : a chromy car.