[mon-ok-sahyd, muh-nok-] /mɒnˈɒk saɪd, məˈnɒk-/
an containing one oxygen atom in each molecule.
an oxide that contains one oxygen atom per molecule: carbon monoxide, CO
“oxide with one oxygen atom in each molecule,” 1869, from mono- + oxide.
monoxide mon·ox·ide (mə-nŏk’sīd’)
An oxide with each molecule containing one oxygen atom.
A compound consisting of two elements, one of which is a single oxygen atom. Carbon monoxide, for example, contains a carbon atom bound to a single oxygen atom.
[mon-uh-zahy-got-ik] /ˌmɒn ə zaɪˈgɒt ɪk/ adjective 1. developed from a single fertilized ovum, as identical twins. /ˌmɒnəʊzaɪˈɡɒtɪk/ adjective 1. (of twins) derived from a single fertilized ovum, and so identical monozygotic mon·o·zy·got·ic (mŏn’ō-zī-gŏt’ĭk) adj. Derived from a single fertilized ovum or embryonic cell mass. Used especially of identical twins.
Monro Mon·ro (mən-rō’) Family of Scottish anatomists and educators, including Alexander, (1697-1767), a renowned professor of anatomy at Edinburgh University (from 1720), who helped establish Edinburgh as a center of medical training and his son Alexander, (1733-1817), who worked on methods of surgical anesthesia.
noun, U.S. History. 1. the policy, as stated by President Monroe in 1823, that the U.S. opposed further European colonization of and interference with independent nations in the Western Hemisphere. noun 1. a principle of US foreign policy that opposes the influence or interference of outside powers in the Americas 1848, in reference to principles […]
[muh n-roh-vil] /mənˈroʊ vɪl/ noun 1. a city in SW Pennsylvania, near Pittsburgh.