from The Century Dictionary.
- Of or pertaining to the heavens; celestial; astronomical.
- Pertaining to, obtained from, or containing uranium: noting salts of which the base is uranium sesquioxid, or in which uranium oxid acts as an acid.
- In anthropology, relating to the palate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Of or pertaining to the heavens; celestial; astronomical.
- adjective (Chem.) Pertaining to, resembling, or containing uranium; specifically, designating those compounds in which uranium has a valence relatively higher than in
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective chemistry Containing
uraniumin higher valences than uranouscompounds.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
By and large, the subject of Abramanov's clandestine communication with Serman had been the creation of trans-uranic isotopes heretofore believed to be only theoretical.
When you're on Urth, you'll no longer be moving in the uranic sense.
For the discovery and investigation of this radiation, called uranic or Becquerel rays, the Academy of Sciences awarded the
I have got a good black perfectly like that of an engraving, by the nitrate of uranic oxide, developed by ammonio-nitrate of silver (or plain nitrate) and fixed by plain hyposulphite without any coloring bath.
I have used for the solution of the uranic oxide for this process a variety of acids with very similar results; the sensitiveness of the prepared paper to light varying much, however.
In those cases where the pharmacist is asked to determine phosphoric acid quantitatively, the uranic-acetate method described in Sutton's
*** “The next class of processes are dependent on the sensitiveness to light of the salts of uranic oxide or sesquioxide of uranium, U2O3.”
*** I have tried the hyposulphite of gold on some of the silver-developed prints prepared with the hydrofluate of the uranic oxide and fixed with ammonia, which had an exceedingly unpleasant raw-red color, a very agreeable gray was at once obtained.
As pointed out by Mr.B. J. B.rnett (see Introduction), many photographic processes can be devised by basing them upon the various chemical changes, of which uranous oxide, reduced by light from the uranic nitrate or sulphate, is susceptible by means of metallic or organic reagents.
This metal now converts the ferricyanate in the ferro compound, which, by another action, forms both cupric and uranic ferrocyanate.