Electrolytic-conductor



[ih-lek-truh-lahyt] /ɪˈlɛk trəˌlaɪt/

noun
1.
Physical Chemistry.

2.
Physiology. any of certain inorganic compounds, mainly sodium, potassium, magnesium, calcium, chloride, and bicarbonate, that dissociate in biological fluids into ions capable of conducting electrical currents and constituting a major force in controlling fluid balance within the body.
/ɪˈlɛktrəʊˌlaɪt/
noun
1.
a solution or molten substance that conducts electricity
2.

n.

“substance decomposed by electrolysis,” 1834, from electro- + Greek lytos “loosed,” from lyein “to loose” (see lose).

electrolyte e·lec·tro·lyte (ĭ-lěk’trə-līt’)
n.

electrolyte
(ĭ-lěk’trə-līt’)

electrolyte [(i-lek-truh-leyet)]

A substance that can serve as a conductor for an electric current when it is dissolved in a solution. Electrolytes are found in the blood and tissue fluids of the body.

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Read Also:

  • Electrolytic-dissociation

    noun, Physical Chemistry. 1. the separation of the molecule of an electrolyte into its constituent atoms.

  • Electrolytic gas

    noun 1. a mixture of two parts of hydrogen and one part of oxygen by volume, formed by the electrolysis of water



  • Electrolytic-interrupter

    noun, Electricity. 1. a current interrupter consisting of a cell with two electrodes that is immersed in an electrolyte such that the passage of current through the cell causes bubbles to form in the electrolyte, the bubbles breaking the circuit.

  • Electrolytic-machining

    noun, Metallurgy. 1. removal of metal from a piece by electrolysis.



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