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#A161 (ampere to amphibolite)

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Hello words welcome to this brand spanking new episode of the dictionary. I'm your host Spencer. <hes> what was I going to say <hes>. Yesterday I had jury duty. It's the thing you have to do. If you are an American citizen <hes> I did not get picked to sit on a jury but I did have to go through the process which was kind of time time consuming <hes> but yeah it was <hes> it's an experience. I've only had to do that twice. So far. <hes> and I'm sure I'll have to do it many more times in the rest of my life all right. Let's get to the words first. One is impair or ampere something like that A.. M. P. E. R. DR E. This is a noun from eighteen eighty. One one the practical meter kilogram second unit of electric current that is equivalent to a flow of one co loom per second or to the steady current produced by one volt applied across a resistance of one home woo okay cool coolum. I think I pronounced it. Wrong is C. O.. U. L. O. M. beat the word home at the end is O.. H. M. to the base unit of electric current in the international system of units that is equal to a constant current which when maintained in two straight parallel conductors of infinite length and negligible circular sections one meter apart in a vacuum produces between the conductors a force equal to two times tend to the negative seventh newton per meter of length. Why yeah another one WHOA <hes> I mean I have a you know enough understanding of science to be able to read that <hes> but I have no idea what I just read in less somebody were to actually <hes> explain it to me? The etymology says this is from Andre Marie on pair on pair was his last name next we have ampere our there is a hyphen between between those two words. This is a noun from eighteen eighty three a unit quantity of electricity equal to the quantity carried past any point of a circuit in one hour by a steady current of one ampere. Now we have amp <unk> turn and there is a hyphen on that one to visit a noun from eighteen eighty four the meter kilogram second unit of magneto motive force equal to the magneto motive force around a path that links with one turn of wire carrying an electric current of one impair now we have 'em Piero metric a. m. p. e. R. O. M. D._T.. Are I see <hes>. This is an adjective from nineteen forty relating to or being a chemical tight tradition in which the measurement of the electric current flows under an applied potential difference between between two electrodes in a solution is used for detecting the end point. I know I've mentioned this in the past but boy are there are a lot of scientific words in the as <hes>. I am really curious to know if the other letters will have this many all right now we have anchor sand. This is a noun from eighteen thirty five a character typically. Oh and then it shows what an adversary looks like standing for the word and a right so it character typically shaped like this standing in for the word and and I was the one who put in the word in standing in a right. Let me see if I can describe this <hes> Etymology to you but I am very very very confused. I mean I generally understand it but not in the way that they're writing it so I'll just read it to you and let's figure it out. This says it's an alternative of and in italics parentheses the symbol of an anchor sand per se and that's all in italics literally parentheses vic character end parentheses the emerson symbol by itself parentheses is the word end parentheses his and then in Italics the word and yeah that is weird. <hes> it's way harder for you because you're listening but it's pretty difficult just for me to see this but I think it's basically a combination of the phrase and per se and <hes> and it got combined into the word anchor sand which became the symbol but yeah I would have to sit down with this one <hes> for awhile really figure out what it's trying to say <hes> or have if somebody just tell me so if you know if you know the history of this <hes> let me know email facebook whatever <hes> but I may also go to that a website that I found out recently <unk> etymology dot com or something like that. <hes> and so. I'm sure that that'll give me some more info a right. Let's move on. We are at Amphetamine A. M. B. H. e. t. a. m. i. n.. E. This is a noun from nineteen thirty eight a rare CMEC widow of the pronunciation R. A. C. E. M. I. C.. <hes> I'm just going to say that's how it's pronounced a receipt MC compound c-9 H. Thirteen N or one of its derivatives frequently abused as a stimulant of the central nervous system but used clinically especially as the sulfate or hydrochloride salt to treat hyperactive children and the symptoms of narcolepsy narcolepsy and as a short term appetite suppressant in dieting. Now we have a prefix. 'em fee or amp A.. M. P. H. I. Hyphen or A. M. P. H.. Hyphen <hes> it means on both sides of both kinds or both as in amphion Brek a. m. p. h.. I. B. R. A. C. H.. Or Anthony deployed this is from Latin is an amphitheater which means around or on both sides <hes> which is from the Greek 'em fee or amp <hes> and there's more at the word Ambi which we have read now. We have Amphibia A.. M. P. H. I. B. i. a this is a Noun from sixteen seven and it just has these synonym Amphibians <hes> so it is another way to <hes> give the plural amphibian which is our next word Amphibian <hes> this is a noun from eighteen thirty five one and amphibious organism especially any of a class amphibia of cold blooded vertebrates as frogs toads or salamanders intermediate and many characters actors between fishes and reptiles and having guild aquatic larvae and air-breathing adults to and amphibious vehicle especially an airplane designed to take off from and land anither land or water and Fabian is also an adjective. The etymology says this is <hes> from the Greek <hes> Amphibian which means amphibious being <hes> which is from the neutral of amphibious. coz Now we have amphibious A.. M. P. H. I. B. I. O. U.. S. and by the way if we look at our prefix amp fee <hes> it means on both sides or both kinds and of course amphibians can be on land and in the water so that's why they get that prefix so here we go with amphibious. This is an adjective from sixteen forty three one combining two characteristics to a relating to or adapted for both land and water as in amphibious vehicles to be executed by coordinated action of Land Sea and Air Forces organized for invasion Asian as in an amphibious landing also trained organized for such action as in amphibious forces three able to live both on land and in water as in and Fabius plants and Fabius Lee is an adverb and amphibious. NECE is a noun next. We have amphibole A.. M. P. H. B. O. L. E.. This is a noun from <hes> <hes> circa eighteen twenty three one. We have these synonym horn blend. That's one word H.. R. N. B. L. E. N.. D. to any of a group of complex silicate minerals with like crystal structures that contain calcium sodium magnesium aluminum or iron ions or a combination of them. The etymology says this is from <hes> the Greek amphibole los which means ambiguous that's from amphibole lane which means to throw round doubt <hes> that's from the prefix empty plus Baleen B.. Okay L. L. E. V. I. N.. Which means to throw and there's more at the word devil what how did the devil get into this? He gets himself into everything alright. Last word for this episode is Amphibole Light A. The M. P. H.. I. B. O. L. I thi this is a noun from eighteen twenty six a usually metamorphised rock consisting essentially of Amphibole <unk> m m football that is our word that I had trouble with was it at the beginning of the previous episode I think <hes> and so we will get to that word amphibole. Never I'm not actually seeing that word in here.

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