indocyanine green in·do·cy·a·nine green (ĭn’dō-sī’ə-nēn’)
A green dye that binds serum albumin and is used in determining blood volume and liver function.
[in-doh-yoo r-uh-pee-uh n] /ˈɪn doʊˌyʊər əˈpi ən/ noun 1. a large, widespread family of languages, the surviving branches of which include Italic, Slavic, Baltic, Hellenic, Celtic, Germanic, and Indo-Iranian, spoken by about half the world’s population: English, Spanish, German, Latin, Greek, Russian, Albanian, Lithuanian, Armenian, Persian, Hindi, and Hittite are all Indo-European languages. Compare (def […]
[in-doh-yoo r-uh-pee-uh-nist] /ˈɪn doʊˌyʊər əˈpi ə nɪst/ noun 1. a linguist specializing in the study, especially the comparative study, of the languages.
[in-doh-jer-man-ik] /ˈɪn doʊ dʒərˈmæn ɪk/ adjective, noun 1. Indo-European (no longer current). adjective, noun 1. (obsolete) another term for Indo-European
[in-doh-hit-ahyt] /ˈɪn doʊˈhɪt aɪt/ noun 1. a language family in which Proto-Anatolian and Proto-Indo-European are considered coordinate. Compare (def 2). noun 1. the Indo-European family of languages: used by scholars who regard Hittite not as a branch of Indo-European but as a related language