[kok-krawft, -kroft] /ˈkɒk krɔft, -krɒft/
Sir John Douglas, 1897–1967, English physicist: Nobel Prize 1951.
Sir John Douglas. 1897–1967, English nuclear physicist. With E. T. S. Walton, he produced the first artificial transmutation of an atomic nucleus (1932) and shared the Nobel prize for physics 1951
British physicist who, with Ernest Walton, was the first to successfully split an atom using a particle accelerator in 1932. For this work they shared the 1951 Nobel Prize for physics.
[kok-kroh] /ˈkɒkˌkroʊ/ noun 1. the time at which a cock characteristically crows; daybreak; dawn. /ˈkɒkˌkrəʊ/ noun 1. daybreak
[kok-kroh] /ˈkɒkˌkroʊ/ noun 1. the time at which a cock characteristically crows; daybreak; dawn. /ˈkɒkˌkrəʊ/ noun 1. daybreak In our Lord’s time the Jews had adopted the Greek and Roman division of the night into four watches, each consisting of three hours, the first beginning at six o’clock in the evening (Luke 12:38; Matt. 14:25; […]
[kok] /kɒk/ noun 1. a male chicken; rooster. 2. the male of any bird, especially of the gallinaceous kind. 3. Also called stopcock. a hand-operated valve or faucet, especially one opened or closed by rotating a cylindrical or tapered plug having part of the passage pierced through it from side to side. 4. 5. Slang: […]
noun 1. a man’s hat, worn especially in the 18th century, having a wide, stiff brim turned up on two or three sides toward a peaked crown. Compare , (def 2). Idioms 2. knock into a cocked hat, Informal. to destroy completely; render unachievable. noun 1. a hat with opposing brims turned up and caught […]