molar

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Related to Molar extinction coefficient: Beer lambert law

mo·lar 1

 (mō′lər)
adj.
1. Chemistry
a. Relating to or designating the molarity of a solution.
b. Relating to one mole of a substance.
2. Physics Of or relating to a body of matter as a whole, perceived apart from molecular or atomic properties.

[From mole.]

mo·lar 2

 (mō′lər)
n.
A tooth with a broad crown used to grind food, located behind the premolars.
adj.
1. Relating to the molars.
2. Capable of grinding.

[From Middle English molares, molars, from Latin molāris, belonging to a mill, grinder, molar, from mola, millstone; see melə- in Indo-European roots.]

molar

(ˈməʊlə)
n
1. (Dentistry) any of the 12 broad-faced grinding teeth in man
2. (Zoology) a corresponding tooth in other mammals
adj
3. (Dentistry) of, relating to, or designating any of these teeth
4. (Zoology) of, relating to, or designating any of these teeth
5. used for or capable of grinding
[C16: from Latin molāris for grinding, from mola millstone]

molar

(ˈməʊlə)
adj
1. (Chemistry) (of a physical quantity) per unit amount of substance: molar volume.
2. (Chemistry) (not recommended in technical usage) (of a solution) containing one mole of solute per litre of solution
[C19: from Latin mōlēs a mass]

mo•lar1

(ˈmoʊ lər)

n.
1. Also called mo′lar tooth`. a tooth having a broad biting surface adapted for grinding, being one of 12 in humans, with 3 on each side of the upper and lower jaws.
adj.
2. adapted for grinding, as teeth.
3. pertaining to such teeth.
[1535–45; < Latin molāris grinder =mol(a) millstone + -āris -ar1]

mo•lar2

(ˈmoʊ lər)

adj.
pertaining to a body of matter as a whole, as contrasted with molecular and atomic.
[1860–65; < Latin mōl(ēs) a mass]

mo•lar3

(ˈmoʊ lər)

adj.
describing a solution containing one mole of solute per liter of solution.
[1860–65]

mo·lar 1

(mō′lər)
Chemistry
1. Relating to a mole.
2. Containing one mole of solute per liter of solution.

molar 2

Any of the teeth located toward the back of the jaws, having broad crowns for grinding food. Adult humans have 12 molars.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.molar - grinding tooth with a broad crownmolar - grinding tooth with a broad crown; located behind the premolars
tooth - hard bonelike structures in the jaws of vertebrates; used for biting and chewing or for attack and defense
wisdom tooth - any of the last 4 teeth on each side of the upper and lower jaw; the last of the permanent teeth to erupt (between ages 16 and 21)
Adj.1.molar - of or pertaining to the grinding teeth in the back of a mammal's mouth; "molar teeth"
2.molar - designating a solution containing one mole of solute per liter of solution
3.molar - containing one mole of a substance; "molar weight"
4.molar - pertaining to large units of behavior; "such molar problems of personality as the ego functions"--R.R. Hunt
psychological science, psychology - the science of mental life
molecular - relating to simple or elementary organization; "proceed by more and more detailed analysis to the molecular facts of perception"--G.A. Miller
Translations
ضِرْس، طاحِنَه
stoličkamolární
kindtand
poskihammas
őrlőfog
jaxl
krūminis dantis
dzeroklis
azı dişi

molar

[ˈməʊləʳ] Nmuela f

molar

[ˈməʊlər] nmolaire f

molar (tooth)

nBackenzahn m

molar

[ˈməʊləʳ] adj & nmolare (m)

molar

(ˈməulə) noun
a back tooth which is used for grinding food.

mo·lar

n. diente molar, muela.

molar

adj (dent, obst) molar; n molar m (form), muela; third — tercer molar, muela del juicio (fam)
References in periodicals archive ?
Photoinitiators and light products are odorless and with low toxic They have higher efficiency to manage between photoinitiations' initiator channeling Radiation source's emission spectrum have to match with the photoinitiors' absoption spectra and has a high level of molar extinction coefficient Photoinitiators are easy to store and they have a better stability All these factors are fuelling the growth of photoinitiator market during the projected period.
The amount of DNA concentration was calculated by absorption spectroscopy using the molar extinction coefficient (6600 M-1 cm-1) at 260 nm [43].
To determine the molar extinction coefficient of tyrosine, a standard straight line with different concentrations of tyrosine (0 to 300 mg m[L.sup.-1]) was performed.
Manchado, "On the molar extinction coefficient and integrated molar absorptivity of the infrared absorption spectra of [C.sub.60] and [C.sub.70] fullerenes," Fullerenes, Nanotubes, and Carbon Nanostructures, vol.
The summarized data including wavelength absorption, oscillator strength, light harvesting efficiency and molar extinction coefficient are shown in Table 3.
A molar extinction coefficient of 17,000 [M.sup.-1] [cm.sup.-1] was used for the calculation of enzyme activity, expressed in units per liter.
Molar Extinction Coefficient of ThT in the Presence of Crowding Agents.
where A is the intensity of the UV-Vis absorption spectra at the peak of N719 and chlorophyll dye in 515 and 660 nm, respectively, e is the molar extinction coefficient of dye, c is the dye molecular concentration, and I is the path length of the light beam.
Namely, the increase in concentration resulted in gradual decrease of the molar extinction coefficient accompanied by a deformation of the spectral shape, that is, band broadening and appearance of the short-wavelength absorption component at ~440 nm (Figure 4, curves 2 and 3).
At 440 nm wavelength the phosphate-saline buffer (pH 7.36) provided a molar extinction coefficient (molar absorption coefficient and molar absorptivity) of e = 13114.8 liter/mole.
For the L-WS, all analyzed CCs have similar MRF values ranging from 9.6 (FA, e = 17.5 x [10.sup.3]) to 11.2 (PA, e = 20.1 x [10.sup.3]) and the MRF correlates reasonably well with the literature molar extinction coefficient (e) for the carbonyl-DNPH derivatives.
To automate the examination of the database, a Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) program was written for Excel (Microsoft) to check all 20233 proteins in the human protein database (Uniprot Release 2012_10, [39]) for (1) total count of amino acids, (2) number of glutamines, (3) number of asparagines, (4) number of tryptophans, (5) total molecular weight, and (6) theoretical molar extinction coefficient at 280 nm.