Definition of Dipolar

1. Adjective. Having equal and opposite electric charges or magnetic poles having opposite signs and separated by a small distance.

Partainyms: Dipole



Definition of Dipolar

1. a. Having two poles, as a magnetic bar.

Definition of Dipolar

1. Adjective. (physics) having north and south magnetic poles ¹

2. Adjective. (physics) ,(chemistry) possessing a dipole ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Dipolar

1. dipole [adj] - See also: dipole

Medical Definition of Dipolar

1. Having two poles, as a magnetic bar. Origin: Pre. Di- + polar. Cf. Bipolar. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Dipolar Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dipolar

dipnet
dipnets
dipnetted
dipnetting
dipneumona
dipnoan
dipnoans
dipnoi
dipnoous
dipodal
dipodia
dipodic
dipodies
dipodomys
dipody
dipolar (current term)
dipolar buffer
dipolar ions
dipolarophile
dipolarophiles
dipolarophilic
dipole
dipole antenna
dipole molecule
dipole moment
dipole theory
dipole wave
dipole waves
dipoles
dipoplia

Literary usage of Dipolar

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1879)
"These must be »10« times more solvated by protic solvents than by some dipolar aprotic solvents.1 There are also large anions (eg, 1>~) which are >10' times ..."

2. Medical Electricity: A Practical Treatise on the Applications of Electricity by Roberts Bartholow (1887)
"As Stein has shown, the monopolar is not as well adapted to the treatment of disease as the dipolar bath, because of the great difference of current density ..."

3. Mathematical Drawing by George Minchin Minchin, John Borthwick Dale (1906)
"dipolar Angles. If A and B are two fixed points, the position of a point P is sometimes determined by the angles \ Fig. 33. ..."

4. A Treatise on Medical Electricity, Theoretical and Practical by Julius Althaus (1870)
"In the electro-tonic state, however, the molecules are thus arranged that unequal poles are turned towards each other; this he terms the dipolar arrangement ..."

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