All Noun
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  • Info Carbon (from "coal") is a chemical element with symbol C and atomic number 6. more...
  • On Earth, all known living things have a carbon-based structure and system.
  • It then goes out and to start it the carbons must be brought together and separated. Cited from Artificial Light, by M. Luckiesh
  • Critics and fans claim that it was little more than a carbon copy of the first film.
  • It includes both letters received and carbons of letters sent.
  • Carbon black used in ink can show up extremely well.
  • A single strand of human hair is about one million carbon atoms wide.
  • The break is released for an instant, the carbons approach each other. Cited from Scientific American Sup. No. 360, by Various
  • It can form alloys with iron, of which the most common is carbon steel.
  • Deforestation may also cause carbon stores held in soil to be released.
  • Another long-term option is carbon capture directly from the air using hydroxides.
  • Lead is classified as a post-transition metal and is also a member of the carbon group.
  • Carbons are usually seen in white or blue-white stones.
  • Carbon and oxygen are also critical, but are easily obtained by plants from soil and air.
  • If the two carbons are now slightly separated, an arc will be formed. Cited from Artificial Light, by M. Luckiesh
  • Horowitz noted that carbon forms more compounds than all other elements combined.
  • These four carbons are less fragile and are more easily handled than two having the same surface. Cited from Scientific American Supplement, No. 443, June 28, 1884, by Various
  • Carbon dioxide is used by the food industry, the oil industry, and the chemical industry.
  • Carbon is one of the few elements known since antiquity.
  • Carbon is well known for the unusually wide variety of molecules that can be formed around it.
  • As their growth continues, they remove more and more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.
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Synonyms of carbon

Meaning of carbon

  • noun An abundant nonmetallic tetravalent element occurring in three allotropic forms: amorphous carbon and graphite and diamond; occurs in all organic compounds
  • noun A copy made with carbon paper