Definition of Prothyl

1. protyle [n -S] - See also: protyle



Prothyl Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Prothyl

prothonotaryships
prothoraces
prothoracic
prothoracic gland
prothoracicotropic
prothoracicotropic hormone
prothoracicotropic hormones
prothorax
prothoraxes
prothrombin
prothrombin accelerator
prothrombinase
prothrombins
prothrombotic
prothyalosome
prothyl (current term)
prothyls
prothétique
protiated
protic
protide
protides
protip
protirelin
protirement
protist
protistan
protistans
protistic
protistologist

Literary usage of Prothyl

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

1. Popular Science Monthly (1902)
"Yes, perhaps the original hypothetical chemical element, the prothyl, is the substance; J perhaps the world-ether is the creating god-head. ..."

2. Haeckel's Monism False: An Examination of 'The Riddle of the Universe', 'The by Ballard, Frank Ballard (1906)
"... is dimly perceived at the root of this evolution, as a simple and homogeneous medium (prothyl) associated with an equally homogeneous force. ..."

3. The Riddle of the Universe at the Close of the Nineteenth Century by Ernst Heinrich Philipp August Haeckel (1900)
"... but still buried in the homogeneous primitive matter (prothyl) at an enormous temperature (calculated to run into millions of degrees); it is possible ..."

4. The Riddle of the Universe at the Close of the Nineteenth Century by Ernst Heinrich Philipp August Haeckel (1900)
"... but still buried in the homogeneous primitive matter (prothyl) at an enormous temperature (calculated to run into millions of degrees); it is possible ..."

5. The Riddle of the Universe at the Close of the Nineteenth Century by Ernst Heinrich Philipp August Haeckel (1900)
"... conceive the evolution of the elements from a simple primitive material, the prothyl. The modern atomistic theory, which is regarded as an indispensable ..."

6. The Outline of Science: A Plain Story Simply Told by John Arthur Thomson (1922)
"Sir William Crookes talked of "prothyl" as the fundamental substance. Others thought hydrogen was the stuff out of which all the other atoms were composed. ..."

7. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: “a” Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature edited by Hugh Chisholm (1911)
"... between croups of chemical elements prove an evolution of these elements from a primitive matter (prothyl) consist ing of homogeneous atoms. ..."

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