[ih-lek-troh-op-tiks] /ɪˌlɛk troʊˈɒp tɪks/
noun, (used with a singular verb)
the branch of physics dealing with the effects of electrical fields on optical phenomena, as in the Kerr effect.
- Electro-organic chemistry
[ih-lek-troh awr-gan-ik] /ɪˌlɛk troʊ ɔrˈgæn ɪk/ noun 1. the branch of chemistry dealing with the electrochemistry of organic compounds.
[ih-lek-troh-oz-moh-sis, -os-] /ɪˌlɛk troʊ ɒzˈmoʊ sɪs, -ɒs-/ noun, Physical Chemistry. 1. the motion of a liquid through a membrane under the influence of an applied electric field. noun 1. movement of liquid through a capillary tube or membrane under the influence of an electric field: used in controlling rising damp Also called electroendosmosis
/ɪˌlɛktrəʊˌpæləˈtɒɡrəfɪ/ noun 1. the study of the movements of the tongue during speech using touch-sensitive electrodes in the mouth linked to a computer
electropherogram e·lec·tro·pher·o·gram (ĭ-lěk’trō-fěr’ə-grām’) or e·lec·tro·pho·ret·o·gram (-fə-rět’ə-grām’) n. A recording of the separated components of a mixture produced by electrophoresis.