[lin-deyn] /ˈlɪn deɪn/
a white, crystalline, water-insoluble powder, C 6 H 6 Cl 6 , the gamma isomer of benzene hexachloride: used chiefly as an insecticide, delouser, and weed-killer.
a white poisonous crystalline powder with a slight musty odour: used as an insecticide, weedkiller, and, in low concentrations, in treating scabies; 1,2,3,4,5,6-hexachlorocyclohexane. Formula: C6H6Cl6
lindane lin·dane (lĭn’dān)
A white crystalline powder used chiefly as an agricultural pesticide but also used topically in the treatment of scabies and pediculosis. Also called gamma-benzene hexachloride.
A white crystalline powder used chiefly as an agricultural pesticide but also used topically in the treatment of scabies and lice infestation. Chemical formula: C6H6Cl6.
/ˈlɪndəmən/ noun 1. Frederick Alexander, 1st Viscount Cherwell. 1886–1957, British physicist, born in Germany; Churchill’s scientific adviser during World War II
[lin-duh-lof, -lawf, -lœf] /ˈlɪn dəˌlɒf, -ˌlɔf, -ˌlœf/ noun, Mathematics. 1. a topological space having the property that every cover consisting of open sets has a subcover consisting of a countable number of subsets.
[lin-duh n] /ˈlɪn dən/ noun 1. any tree of the genus Tilia, as T. americana (American linden) or T. europaea (European linden) having fragrant yellowish-white flowers and heart-shaped leaves, grown as an ornamental or shade tree. Compare . 2. the soft, light, white wood of any of these trees, used for making furniture and in […]
noun 1. the plant family Tiliaceae, characterized by deciduous trees or shrubs having simple, usually alternate leaves, fibrous bark, fragrant flowers, and dry, woody fruit, and including the basswood, jute, and linden.