[keerkh-hawf] /ˈkirx hɔf/
[goo s-tahf roh-bert] /ˈgʊs tɑf ˈroʊ bɛrt/ (Show IPA), 1824–87, German physicist.
Gustav Robert (ˈɡʊstaf ˈroːbɛrt). 1824–87, German physicist. With Bunsen he developed the method of spectrum analysis that led to their discovery of caesium (1860) and rubidium (1861): also worked on electrical networks
German chemist who with Robert Bunsen discovered the elements cesium and rubidium. He also investigated the solar spectrum and researched electrical circuits and the flow of currents. His electromagnetic theory of diffraction is still the most commonly used in optics.
[keersh-ner, keerk-; German keerkh-nuh r] /ˈkɪərʃ nər, ˈkɪərk-; German ˈkirx nər/ noun 1. Ernst Ludwig, 1880–1938, German expressionist artist. /German kirçnər/ noun 1. Ernst Ludwig. 1880–1938, German expressionist painter and printmaker; a founder of the group die Brücke (1905)
[kir-geez; Russian kyir-gyees] /kɪrˈgiz; Russian kyɪrˈgyis/ noun, plural Kirghizes (especially collectively) Kirghiz for 1. 1. a member of a formerly nomadic people dwelling chiefly in Kirghizia (Kyrgyzstan). 2. the Turkic language of the Kirghiz. /ˈkɜːɡɪz/ noun 1. a variant spelling of Kyrgyz
[kir-gee-zhuh, -zhee-uh, -zee-uh; Russian kyir-gyee-zyi-yuh] /kɪrˈgi ʒə, -ʒi ə, -zi ə; Russian kyɪrˈgyi zyɪ yə/ noun 1. a republic in central Asia, S of Kazakhstan and N of Tadzhikistan (Tajikistan). 76,460 sq. mi. (198,500 sq. km). Capital: Bishkek. /kɜːˈɡɪzɪə/ noun 1. the former Russian name for Kyrgyzstan
noun 1. a steppe in Kazakhstan. noun 1. a variant spelling of Kyrgyz Steppe