calx


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calx

 (kălks)
n. pl. calx·es or cal·ces (kăl′sēz′)
1. The crumbly residue left after a mineral or metal has been calcined or roasted.

[Middle English, from Latin, lime, limestone, pebble, from Greek khalix, pebble.]

calx

(kælks)
n, pl calxes or calces (ˈkælsiːz)
1. (Elements & Compounds) the powdery metallic oxide formed when an ore or mineral is roasted
2. (Elements & Compounds) another name for calcium oxide
3. (Anatomy) anatomy the heel
[C15: from Latin: lime, from Greek khalix pebble]

calx

(kælks)

n., pl. calx•es, cal•ces (ˈkæl siz)
the oxide or ashy substance that remains after metals, minerals, etc., have been thoroughly burned.
[1350–1400; Middle English cals < Old French < Latin calx lime; see calcium]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.calx - a white crystalline oxide used in the production of calcium hydroxide
atomic number 20, Ca, calcium - a white metallic element that burns with a brilliant light; the fifth most abundant element in the earth's crust; an important component of most plants and animals
oxide - any compound of oxygen with another element or a radical
References in periodicals archive ?
(NYSE: CALX) Innovative communications service providers rely on Calix platforms to help them master and monetize the complex infrastructure between their subscribers and the cloud.
(NYSE: CALX) pioneered Software Defined Access and cloud products focused on access networks and the subscriber.
(NYSE: CALX) for a total consideration of USD 10.35 million in cash, in addition to the assumption of related warranty obligations as well as certain purchase commitments, the company said.
(NYSE: CALX) to expand fibre-to-anywhere expertise, the company said.
(NYSE: CALX) is a global leader in access innovation.
(50) Immunohistochemistry may be helpful to distinguish CDC from t-RCC and other high-grade RCC, as CDC typically expresses high-molecular-weight cytokeratin, EMA, and cytokeratin 7 but is negative for CD10, AMACR, and CAlX. (52) The molecular oncogenesis of CDC is not currently well understood, which limits the role for diagnostic molecular testing and/or targeted therapy in these tumors.
In the later 18th century, in his History of Birmingham, William Hutton declared that ''from the melted ore, in this subterranean region of infernal aspect, is produced a calx, or cinder, of which there is an enormous mountain.From an attentive survey, the observer would suppose so prodigious a heap could not accumulate in one hundred generations'.'.
A variation on this theme is demonstrated by the [beta]4 integrins, which have a longer cytoplasmic domain that includes a Calx [beta] domain and a string of fibronectin type III domains (Fig.
CAERNARFON: Bocs (01286 671366), Calx Creo Exhibition.