Meaning base
What does base mean? Here you find 172 meanings of the word base. You can also add a definition of base yourself

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base


A pressor base is a substance chemically classified as a base (or amine) that is capable of raising the blood pressure. "Pressor" refers to causing a rise in blood pressure. The word comes from the French verb "presser" meaning "to exert pressure" or "to squeeze."
Source: medicinenet.com

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In chemistry, a substance that can accept hydrogen ions in water and can neutralize an acid. Bases feel soapy or slippery on the skin and they can turn certain dyes blue. An example of a base is sodiu [..]
Source: cancer.gov

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(1) Substance having a pH greater than 7. (2) Substance that releases hydroxide ions (OH-).
Source: physicalgeography.net

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Relationships Synonym:  alkali n. ~ 1. A support on which something is applied or built; a carrier; a substrate. - 2. An alkali. Notes:  For paper documents, paper is the base that supports the ink, [..]
Source: www2.archivists.org

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base


A substance that reduces the hydrogen ion concentration in a solution. See Alkaline.
Source: phschool.com

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A technical analysis tool. A chart pattern depicting the period when the supply and demand of a certain stock are in relative equilibrium, resulting in a narrow trading range. The merging of the support level and resistance level.
Source: nasdaq.com

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The location at which primary logistics functions for an incident are coordinated and administered. There is only one base per incident. (Incident name or other designator will be added to the term &q [..]
Source: nwcg.gov

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1. a compound that reacts with an acid to form a salt. 2. a compound that produces hydroxide ions in aqueous solution (Arrhenius). 3. a molecule or ion that captures hydrogen ions.(Bronsted-Lowry). 4. [..]
Source: antoine.frostburg.edu

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In geometry, the base is the side or face of a geometric figure to which an altitude is drawn.
Source: mathgoodies.com

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The transparent, flexible support, commonly cellulose triacetate (in motion picture cameras), on which photographic emulsions are coated to make photographic film.
Source: kodak.com

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The lower half of the body, including the feet, legs and hips.
Source: ballroomdancers.com

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1) Substance that has a hydroxyl (OH) ion, tastes bitter, has a pH greater than 7 and, when combined with an acid, forms a salt; example of a base is ammonia 2) One of the building blocks of DNA and R [..]
Source: labtestsonline.org

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base


"to place on a foundation," 1841, from base (n.). Related: Based; basing.
Source: etymonline.com

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"bottom, foundation, pedestal," early 14c., from Old French bas "depth" (12c.), from Latin basis "foundation," from Greek basis "step, pedestal," from bainein & [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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late 14c., "low, of little height," from Old French bas "low, lowly, mean," from Late Latin bassus "thick, stumpy, low" (used only as a cognomen in classical Latin, humil [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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the bottom of something, in mathematics, the bottom line of a plane shape or the bottom face of a solid.
Source: amathsdictionaryforkids.com

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1) The top and the bottom "closing points" of a crystal. See alsobasal pinacoid. 2) The matrix or mother rock that a crystal is resting on. 3) A chemical substance that is either a hydroxide [..]
Source: minerals.net

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base


The bottom of a plane figure or three-dimensional figure.
Source: math.com

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bottom layer of a structure.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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base


chemical compound that reacts with acid to form a salt. Bases have pH levels higher than 7.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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Bottom support, or initial reference, or starting point. [D02405]
Source: maxwideman.com

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installation from which a military force initiates operations; "the attack wiped out our forward bases" basal: serving as or forming a base; "the painter applied [..]
Source: google-dictionary.so8848.com

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A material which neutralizes acids. An oil additive containing colloidally dispersed metal carbonate, used to reduce corrosive wear.
Source: machinerylubrication.com

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base


the bottom of anything; the part on which something stands or is built
Source: eenglish.in

25

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base


In the numeration system commonly used in scientific notation, the real number that is raised to a power denoted by the exponent and then multiplied by the coefficient to determine the value of the nu [..]
Source: atis.org

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A base is a unit or building block of DNA. Adenine (A), cytosine (C), guanine, (G), and thymine (T) are the four primary bases in DNA. The order of bases is the sequence of DNA.
Source: familytreedna.com

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a permanent or semi-permanent area used for tactical operations, such as positioning an artillery battery, as a supply depot, or a rear echelon administrative center.  The perimeter refers to the man [..]
Source: mahargpress.com

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An electrolyte that furnishes hydroxyl ions; the opposite of an acid.
Source: thefabricator.com

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  a boy's game, sometimes called "prisoners' base."
Source: shakespeare-online.com

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  reason.
Source: shakespeare-online.com

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  dark-coloured; low-lying.
Source: shakespeare-online.com

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A base is a chemical species that donates electrons or hydroxide ions or that accepts protons. Types of Bases: Arrhenius base, Bronsted-Lowry base, Lewis base.Return to the Chemistry Glossary Index
Source: chemistry.about.com

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1. The bottom of a plane figure or three-dimensional figure. 2. The number that is raised to various powers to generate the principal counting units of a number system. 3. An aqueous substance that ca [..]
Source: mathway.com

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The support onto which printing plates are fixed.
Source: montague-gardens.minutemanpress.co.za

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Definition A chart pattern showing a relatively narrow price range over an extended period of time.
Source: investorwords.com

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A chemical substance that ionizes in water to release hydroxyl ions(OH-) or other ions that combine with hydrogen ions. basement membrane
Source: mhhe.com

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In molecular biology, this term refers to the purine bases adenine and guanine, and the pyrimidine bases uracil, thymine, and cytosine, or modification of these bases.
Source: free.premierbiosoft.com

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A substance that ionizes in water to release hydroxyl ions (OH_) or other ions that combine with hydrogen ions. basic
Source: mhhe.com

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base


bazirn
Source: yiddishdictionaryonline.com

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base


baze
Source: yiddishdictionaryonline.com

41

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base


basal
Source: users.ugent.be

42

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base


base (pop)
Source: users.ugent.be

43

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base


In film, the layer of smooth, transparent, flexible plastic that serves as a support for the thin coating of magnetic recording substance or the emulsion containing the light-sensitive particles or dy [..]
Source: abc-clio.com

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base


One of the pins on a transistor, along with collector and emitter. The base, also known as the gate, is the switch that turns the transistor on and off in the main circuit. When on, it returns and amp [..]
Source: csgnetwork.com

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base


Often used in referring to a full strength ink or toner. Generally refers to the major ingredient used in a clear lacquer, varnish or ink. May refer to either the solvent or binder system. A cylinder [..]
Source: bindagraphics.com

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base


  A compound that yields hydroxide (OH- ) ions when in aqueous solution.  Bases have a bitter taste, feel greasy and turn red litmus blue.
Source: quick-facts.co.uk

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Shoe
Source: armstrong.com

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Substance with a tendency to accept a proton in chemical reactions. Bases turn litmus blue, and have a pH greater than 7. They neutralise acids.
Source: felpress.co.uk

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The bottom course of a stone wall, or the vertical first member above grade of a finished floor. Or, in a classical column, it is the part between the shaft and pedestal or paving.
Source: selectstone.com

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base


a substance that has a pH of more than 7, which is neutral. A base has less free hydrogen ions (H+) than hydroxyl ions (OH-).
Source: water.usgs.gov

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The adenine, guanine, cytosine or thymine group attached to a nucleotide or nucleoside. Also may be used to refer to a nucleic acid unit within a polynucleotide chain, as when a gene is said to be 200 [..]
Source: xray.bmc.uu.se

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base


See nucleotide base
Source: natureinstitute.org

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1) a substance that can accept protons, and can be thought of as the chemical opposite of acids. 2) specific nitrogen-containing constituents of nucleic acids that are also chemical bases: adenine, thymine, uracil, guanine or cytosine. Also see acid.
Source: biologicalphysics.iop.org

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The opposite of an acid. A Base has a pH-level of more than 7.0 up to 14.0 (A pH of 7 is neutral)
Source: experiland.com

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The bottom support of the microscope (see arm above).
Source: microscope-microscope.org

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A substance that accepts hydrogen ions. Any compound that produces hydroxide ions (OH-) in water thereby raising the pH of water to a value above 7.
Source: mdk12.msde.maryland.gov

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base


A substance that produces hydroxide ions in water (Arrhenius definition).
Source: college.cengage.com

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A class of chemical compounds whose aqueous solution has a pH greater than 7.0.
Source: falconindustrialinc.com

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base


An alkaline substance that has a pH that exceeds 7,5.
Source: lenntech.com

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Applied where floor and walls meet, forming a visual foundation   Protects walls from kicks and bumps, furniture and cleaning tools . The base shoe and base cap are used to conceal uneven floor and [..]
Source: bayerbuilt.com

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The foundation of underlying ground, gravel, or asphalt on which concrete is placed. A properly prepared base helps to distribute loads, provides drainage, and minimizes frost action.
Source: powercurbers.com

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The number that is raised to a power in an exponential expression. In the expression 35
Source: connectedmath.msu.edu

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A technical analysis tool. A chart pattern depicting the period when the supply and demand of a certain stock are in relative equilibrium, resulting in a narrow trading range. The merging of the suppo [..]
Source: cityindex.co.uk

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Base is a soup reduction paste similar to bouillon, but richer, more flavorful, and less salty.  You can find it in the soup section of the super market. It comes in a jar and must be refrigerated af [..]
Source: whatscookingamerica.net

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Substance with a pH above 7.0. Substances with a base pH include soap (pH 10.0) and ammonia (pH 11.2).
Source: arrowscientific.com.au

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(n) installation from which a military force initiates operations(n) lowest support of a structure(n) a place that the runner must touch before scoring(n) the bottom or lowest part(n) (anatomy) t [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

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A substance that accepts protons (hydrogen ions); any compound that produces hydroxide ions (OH-); a substance with a pH of more than 7 on the pH scale (Lesson 14, Lab 2)
Source: silvergrovescience.angelfire.com

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a substance that has a pH value between 7 and 14
Source: worldatlas.com

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base


crepido
Source: latin-dictionary.org

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Base of operations or a hub
Source: airodyssey.net

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The basis, or that on which an animal walks (Greek, baino, to go, and basis, a footstep). The foot is the foundation—hence, base of a pillar, etc. It is also the lowest part, and hence the no [..]
Source: bartleby.com

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a bitter tasting substance (and often slimy) – the opposite of a acid substance. Base solutions will turn a litmus blue.
Source: reekoscience.com

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Part of a structure that supports the manipulator arm.
Source: robots.com

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Definition: With regard to the prostate gland, the part closest to the bladder, which is above the prostate. The apex is the part farthest from the bladder. See illustration for relationship of the pr [..]
Source: phoenix5.org

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base


A proton acceptor. A compound containing hydrogen which dissociates in aqueous solution producing negatively charged hydroxide (OH-) or other ions. Alkalis are bases and a basic solution has a pH grea [..]
Source: mpoweruk.com

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base


A compound, usually containing nitrogen, that can accept a proton (H+). Commonly used to denote the purines and pyrimidines in DNA and RNA.
Source: ncbi.nlm.nih.gov

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In airport traffic patterns, a pattern leg at right angles to the landing runway. Base leg connects the downwind leg to the extended runway centerline.
Source: prepar3d.com

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A base of a switch is the main member to which the conducting parts or insulator unit are attached. It may also have parts of the operating or control mechanism attached.
Source: e-switch.com

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airplanes fly very precise rectangular patterns around an airport prior to landing. Each side of the rectangle has a name. The base leg
Source: seizethesky.com

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A substance that produces hydroxide ions (OH–) when it is dissolved in water; ammonia (NH3) forms ammonium ions (NH4+) when it is dissolved in water.
Source: teach21.org

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The location at which primary Logistics functions for an incident are coordinated and administered. There is only one Base per incident. (Incident name or other designator will be added to the term Base.) The Incident Command Post may be collocated with the Base. Branch:
Source: usda.gov

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The portion of a lamp (light bulb) that provides a means of physically and electrically connecting the lamp to a socket or lampholder within a luminaire
Source: pegasuslighting.com

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base


A substance, that when dissolved in water, produces hydroxide (OH-) ions.
Source: powerengineering.org

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base


Bases react with acids to form salts and water. Bases have a pH greater than 7 and turn litmus paper…
Source: goautopaint.com

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An area where a player has grouped many structures. Typically a player has a main base (where the commander starts), and optionally proxy bases (see proxy base)
Source: forums.uberent.com

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form (grunnform): an uninflected form of a word. The base form of a noun is its singular form, while the base form of verbs is the (bare) infinitive, and of adjectives and adverbs, the positive form. [..]
Source: folk.uio.no

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The primary excavated bed of a trail upon which the tread, or finished surface lies.
Source: americantrails.org

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A chemical species or molecular entity having an available pair of electrons capable of forming a covalent bond with a hydron (proton) (see Brønsted base) or with the vacant orbital of some other species (see Lewis base). See also hard base, superbase
Source: chem.qmul.ac.uk

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base


any substance which contains hydroxyl (OH) groups and furnishes hydroxide ions in solution; a molecular or ionic substance capable of combining with a proton to form a new substance; a substance that [..]
Source: hach.com

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base


Substance which gives off hydroxide ions (OH-) in solution.
Source: shodor.org

91

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base


A liquid with a pH greater than seven.
Source: barcodesinc.com

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base


a compound that accepts a hydrogen ion (H+).
Source: chem.purdue.edu

93

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A person who is in direct contact with the performing surface and is supporting another person’s weight.
Source: cheerrules.org

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base


The weight-bearing position that supports, lifts, or tosses other performers
Source: cheer.epicsports.com

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Film has two basic elements and the Base is the clear, perforated strip. Emulsion is the thin, light-sensitive layer that is glued onto it.
Source: creativeskillset.org

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molded foot of a pillar or column providing the transition from the plinth to the shaft.
Source: wga.hu

97

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base


The transparent, flexible support, commonly cellulose triacetate (in motion picture cameras), on which photographic emulsions are coated to make photographic film.
Source: motion.kodak.com

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The trademark name applied to the polyethylene terephthalate film base manufactured by Eastman Kodak Company.
Source: motion.kodak.com

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The support of a photographic film upon which the light-sensitive emulsion is coated.
Source: camerarepairer.co.uk

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a part of the book scanner, which holds the rest of the structure.
Source: diybookscanner.org

101

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The transparent plastic on which the photographic emulsion is coated.
Source: intermountainrecords.com

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support for photographic emulsions. Available in a choice of materials, including paper, cellulose, triacetate, glass and estar.
Source: profotos.com

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The part of a Denture that overlies the soft Tissue and supports the supplied Teeth and is supported in turn by abutment Teeth or the residual alveolar ridge. It is usually made of resins or metal or [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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Collections of facts, assumptions, beliefs, and heuristics that are used in combination with databases to achieve desired results, such as a Diagnosis, an interpretation, or a solution to a problem (F [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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base


Condensation products of aromatic Amines and Aldehydes forming azomethines substituted on the N atom, containing the general formula R-N:CHR. (From Grant & Hackh's Chemical Dictionary, 5th ed [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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base


The inferior region of the Skull consisting of an internal (cerebral), and an external (basilar) surface.
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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base


DNA is a chain of nucleotide units; each unit consists of a backbone made of a sugar and a phosphate group, with a nitrogenous base attached. The base in a unit is one of • adenine (A), • guanine [..]
Source: blackwellpublishing.com

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base


A substance that forms a salt when it reacts with acid. A base is a substance that removes hydrogen ions (protons) from an acid and combines with them in a chemical reaction.
Source: earthobservatory.nasa.gov

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base


The bottom of the bottle or jar, often marked with an SPI plastic identification code and indentations (called deco ramps or lugs) used to orient a bottle during filling and labeling.
Source: alphap.com

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base


A free lexical word to which one or more endings can be added. A base can itself consist of more than one morpheme whereas a root contains only one.
Source: uni-due.de

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base


A Base is any substance that combines with hydrogen ions; bases have a pH value above 7 and neutralize acids to form a salt; also known as alkali.
Source: smartkitchen.com

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base


The base
Source: winemaking.jackkeller.net

113

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base


Fermentation Trap:
Source: winemaking.jackkeller.net

114

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base


Part of four types of simple molecules or nucleotides (adenine, cytosine, thymine and guanine) that are the subunits (building blocks) of DNA and RNA.
Source: aboutbioscience.org

115

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base


(referring to the wing), that part where the wing is joined to the body of the animal
Source: monarch.org.nz

116

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base


The area of a wing nearest the body, where it joins the thorax
Source: lepidoptera.butterflyhouse.com.au

117

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base


substance that in water solution tastes bitter, and is slippery to the touch; reacts with acid to form a salt benthic
Source: globalcommunity.org

118

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base


neturalize acids producing a salt; cause high pH. Examples: lye, -OH, ammonia,
Source: disknet.com

119

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base


Part of four types of simple molecules or nucleotides (adenine, thymine, cytosine and guanine) that are the sub-units (building blocks) of DNA and RNA.
Source: archive.industry.gov.au

120

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base


A substance that takes up or accepts protons. A substance that dissociates (separates) in aqueous solution to yield hydroxyl ions (OH–). A substance containing hydroxyl ions that reacts with an acid [..]
Source: owp.csus.edu

121

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base


A substance that has a pH of more than 7, which is neutral. A base has less free hydrogen ions (H+) than hydroxyl ions (OH-).
Source: freedrinkingwater.com

122

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base


A substance which releases hydroxyl ions when dissolved in water. Bases react with acids to form a neutral salt and water.
Source: itdoesthejob.com

123

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base


1) The top and the bottom "closing points" of a crystal. A base exists only in minerals that belong to the hexagonal, orthorhombic, tetragonal, and trigonal crystal systems. Also known as ba [..]
Source: greatmining.com

124

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base


a game, sometimes called Prisoners' base
Source: shakespearehigh.com

125

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base


Cloud Base (met)
Source: jetex.com

126

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base


Reference number used to indicate such information as headings, altitudes, fuels, etc.
Source: f-16.net

127

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base


Reference number used to indicate such information as headings, altitudes, fuels, etc.
Source: voodoo-world.cz

128

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base


The part of the fire perimeter opposite the head.
Source: airtanker.org

129

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base


the square bag located at each corner of the infield.
Source: howbaseballworks.com

130

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base


The period term is also the base. Although the rules specify the field bases be “canvas bags,” the slang terms of sacks or bags are from later.
Source: vbba.org

131

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base


Four natural cards of the same rank, essential to making a canasta. (Canasta)
Source: rummy.com

132

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base


one of 4 points on the infield that must be touched by a runner in order to score a run. Also applies to the rubber or canvas bags comprising 1st
Source: softball.org.au

133

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base


The original Dominion, with no expansions.  E.g., “In base, Chapel is the best early-game trasher.”
Source: dominionstrategy.com

134

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base


Four natural cards of the same rank, essential to making a canasta. (Canasta)
Source: rummy-games.com

135

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base


The total of one’s bonus scores, as distinguished from the point values of cards melded. (Canasta)
Source: rummy-games.com

136

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base


Sometimes, a name for base ball. While some references to “base” most likely denote Prisoner’s Base (a team form of tag similar in nature to modern Capture the Flag and today’s Laser Tag), ot [..]
Source: protoball.org

137

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base


1. One of the molecules that form DNA and RNA molecules. 2. Arrhenius base: a substance which ionizes in aqueous solution to yield hydroxide ions (OH-) Lewis base: a substance which acts as an electro [..]
Source: groups.molbiosci.northwestern.edu

138

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base


The support onto which printing plates are fixed.
Source: impmesa.com

139

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base


The bottom of a miniature whose volume entirely represents the Character
Source: critskillpeople.com

140

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base


The part of the map closer to each team's fountain than the inhibitor turrets. See Map Features
Source: lol.esportswikis.com

141

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base


Base of operations or a hub for an airline. The base leg is also one of the many words describing the approach segments. See Final for a diagram.
Source: aviation-service.com

142

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base


A single nucleotide, composed of a nucleobase (nitrogenous base), a five-carbon sugar, and one to three phosphate groups. Together, the nucleobase and sugar comprise a nucleoside.
Source: doc.goldenhelix.com

143

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base


The underside of a ski. See the Skis page.
Source: mechanicsofsport.com

144

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base


The sample size or number of respondents on which the percentages in a table are calculated (i.e., it’s the divisor).
Source: decisionanalyst.com

145

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base


A small chemical molecule which is the information portion of the nucleotides in DNA. The chemical bases are: A (Adenine), T (Thymine) C (Cytosine) and G (Guanine).
Source: isogg.org

146

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base


Any substance that has a pH level above 7, or that has more free hydroxide ions (OH–
Source: rowlandwater.com

147

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base


One of a set of nitrogenous compounds attached to the sugar-phosphate backbone in a nucleic acid. In DNA, the purine bases are adenine (A) and guanine (G), while the pyrimidine bases are cytosine (C) and thymine (T). In RNA, the purine bases are adenine (A) and guanine (G), while the pyrimidine bases are cytosine (C) and uracil (U).
Source: emice.nci.nih.gov

148

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base


The region that lies between the emitter and collector of a bipolar junction transistor (BJT).
Source: wiki.analog.com

149

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base


a material that neutralizes acids. Also, term referring to an oil additive containing colloidally dispersed metal carbonate, used to reduce corrosive wear.
Source: analystsinc.com

150

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base


any compound that increases the number of hydroxide ions when dissolved in water; bases turn red litmus paper blue and react with acids to form salts
Source: go.hrw.com

151

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base


a surface prepared for painting.
Source: koh-i-noor.cz

152

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base


(substrate) the surface that the tesserae are adhered to. ex. wood, metal, glass.
Source: mosaicartsource.com

153

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base


The support onto which printing plates is fixed.
Source: artadvertising.com

154

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base


The support onto which printing plates is fixed.
Source: gasink.net

155

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base


The opposite parallel polygons of prisms. The polygon opposite the vertex of a pyramid. The plane surfaces of cylinders and cones. The opposite parallel sides of a parallelogram or trapezoid. The shor [..]
Source: artgraphica.net

156

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base


The support onto which printing plates are fixed.
Source: portw.minutemanpress.com

157

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base


The support onto which printing plates is fixed.
Source: theprintingport.com

158

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base


An alkaline substance.
Source: massengineers.com

159

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base


The part of a transistor which separates the emitter from the collector. The middle part of the transistor. permits electrons from emitter to pass through to the collector. *base The reference quantity in a per-unit or percentage calculation.
Source: elect.mrt.ac.lk

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gmh|base, fromgoh|basa, fromgem-pro|*basw?||father's sister; paternal aunt. Comparede|Cousine, de|Kusine
Source: en.wiktionary.org

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The stable platform to which an industrial robotic arm is attached.
Source: motoman.com

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In mathematics, a base (or basis) ℬ of a topology on a set X is a collection of subsets of X such that every finite intersection of elements of ℬ (including X itself, which is, by a standard conve [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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In mathematics, a base (or basis) ℬ of a topology on a set X is a collection of subsets of X such that every finite intersection of elements of ℬ (including X itself, which is, by a standard conve [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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In chemistry, there are three definitions in common use of the word base, known as Arrhenius bases, Brønsted bases and Lewis bases. All definitions agree that bases are substances which react with ac [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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In politics, the term base refers to a group of voters who almost always support a single party's candidates for elected office. Base voters are very unlikely to vote for the candidate of an opposing [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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Base (stylized as BASE) is the third largest of Belgium's three mobile telecommunications operators. It is a subsidiary of Telenet. It competes with Proximus and Orange Belgium. It was previously owne [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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Let G {\displaystyle G} be a finite permutation group acting on a set Ω {\displaystyle \Omega } . A sequence [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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In geometry, a base is a side of a polygon or a face of a polyhedron, particularly one oriented perpendicular to the direction in which height is measured, or on what is considered to be the "bottom" [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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BASE (Bielefeld Academic Search Engine) is a multi-disciplinary search engine to scholarly internet resources, created by Bielefeld University Library in Bielefeld, Germany. It is based on free and op [..]
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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Base (Hiro Sokuto) is a fictional character, a mutant appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. His first appearance was in Genetix #1.
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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Base is an international design, communications, audiovisual, copywriting and publishing firm established in 1993. The company has studios located in Brussels, New York, Geneva and Melbourne.
Source: en.wikipedia.org

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DNA is made up of four bases: adenine (A), cytosine (C), guanine (G) and thymine (T). In RNA, the base uracil (U) replaces thymine.
Source: biotechlearn.org.nz

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