X-ray ( noun , verb )

(As a noun)

X-ray ( noun )

  1. A type of electromagnetic radiation that has a shorter wavelength than ultraviolet light and can penetrate solid objects, used in medicine and industry to produce images of the interior of the body or objects.
  2. A photograph or image produced by x-rays.

Origin:

X-rays were discovered in 1895 by the german physicist wilhelm röntgen.

Examples:

  1. The doctor ordered an x-ray of my broken arm.
  2. The x-ray showed a clear image of the tumor.
  3. The security guard scanned the suitcase with an x-ray machine.
  4. The x-ray technician positioned the patient under the x-ray machine.
  5. The x-ray diffraction pattern revealed the crystal structure of the compound.

(As a verb)

X-ray ( verb )

  1. A type of electromagnetic radiation that has a shorter wavelength than ultraviolet light and can penetrate solid objects, used in medicine and industry to produce images of the interior of the body or objects.
  2. A photograph or image produced by x-rays.

Origin:

X-rays were discovered in 1895 by the german physicist wilhelm röntgen.

Examples:

  1. The doctor ordered an x-ray of my broken arm.
  2. The x-ray showed a clear image of the tumor.
  3. The security guard scanned the suitcase with an x-ray machine.
  4. The x-ray technician positioned the patient under the x-ray machine.
  5. The x-ray diffraction pattern revealed the crystal structure of the compound.
Some random words: thematic, loud, microsecond