Gold synonyms

gōld
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Part of speech:
Splendid or brilliant, often affectedly so
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Made of gold, or plated with gold
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Made of gold, or plated with gold
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Of the color of gold
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A precious metal
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A thin layer of gold applied to the surface of an object, often by an electrolytic method
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To wash gravel in a pan, searching for gold
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Having a promising future; seemingly assured of success:
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A color
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Alternative form of guild.
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Gilt is defined as something covered in gold.
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Made of gold, or plated with gold
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The definition of yellow is of the color between orange and green on the spectrum which is a buttery, golden shade.
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Of the color of gold
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Of the color of gold
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Resembling ocher; of a dark-yellow color
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Of the color of gold
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Of the color of gold
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The definition of tawny is a brownish, yellowish tan color.
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An alloy of gold and silver, used in some jewellery; electrum.
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Gold alloyed variously with nickel, zinc, etc. to give it a white, platinumlike appearance, for use in jewelry
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Gold beaten into thin sheets slightly thicker than gold leaf
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Gold beaten into extremely thin sheets used especially for gilding.
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Brass or other base metal covered with a layer of gold
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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Powdered stannic sulfide (SnS2) used as a pigment in gilding
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A kind of brass, containing 80% copper and 20% zinc, made in imitation of gold.
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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A precious metal
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(Uncountable) The spectral composition of visible light
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Gold coin
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An object made of metal.
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Emperor of Rome ( ad 270–275) who secured the empire's northern border at the Danube River, reconquered Britain, Gaul, Syria, and Egypt, and introduced monetary reforms.
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Pertaining to an aura.
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Containing or producing gold; gold-bearing
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Relating to or containing gold, especially with valence 1.
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Having a falsely pleasant appearance; sugarcoated.
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Prosperous; golden:
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An early form of chemistry, with philosophic and magical associations, studied in the Middle Ages: its chief aims were to change base metals into gold and to discover the elixir of perpetual youth
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An alloy is an addition to something that decreases the level of quality, value or purity.
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Assay means something that is being evaluated or assessed, or is a declaration of the results of that test.
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One who assays, or performs chemical tests on metals.
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A trial by assay.
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The art of writing with or in gold.
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A small, usually rectangular bar of iron or steel in an intermediate stage of manufacture.
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The brightening or iridescence appearing on silver or gold at the end of the cupelling or refinishing process.
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By extension, anything which is a mine of wealth or yields a large income or return.
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Gold and silver regarded as raw material
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Formerly, any of several units of weight, varying from 189 to 212 mg, the weight of a carob seed.
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(Chemistry) The act or process of chlorinating something; especially, the addition of chlorine to water to purify it, and a process for the extraction of gold by exposure of the auriferous material to chlorine gas.
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The use of gold lettering in manuscripts
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A hearth for refining metals
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A refining process for nonoxidizing metals, such as silver and gold, in which a metallic mixture is oxidized at high temperatures and base metals are separated by absorption into the walls of a cupel.
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Filigree is defined as delicate, ornamental work made of intertwined gold and silver wire, or a design that resembles this.
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A thin layer of polished metal placed under a displayed gem to lend it brilliance.
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The art or process of applying gold leaf or a substance like gold to a surface
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A person who forges things out of gold, especially jewelry.
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(Rare) The act or process of gilding or covering with gold.
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A mass of metal cast into a bar or other convenient shape
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A vein of mineral ore deposited between clearly demarcated layers of rock.
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A metal or alloy, such as gold, that is highly resistant to oxidation and corrosion.
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The definition of a nugget is a small chunk of something.
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A mineral or an aggregate of minerals from which a valuable constituent, especially a metal, can be profitably mined or extracted.
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An imitation gold made of an alloy of copper and tin, used in making ornaments, moldings, cheap jewelry, etc.
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A band of elaborate embroidery decorating the front of certain ecclesiastical vestments.
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A pattern in which gold lace or silver lace is worked, especially one in which the edges are ornamented with conical figures placed at equal distances, with spots between them.
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Anything cheap or imitation
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A silver-colored, malleable, ductile, metallic chemical element that is highly resistant to corrosion and tarnish, used as a chemical catalyst, for acid-proof containers, ignition fuses, jewelry, dental alloys, etc.: symbol, Pt; at. no. 78
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The finer portion of crushed ore, as of gold, lead, or tin, separated by the water in certain wet processes.
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Vermilion or a similar bright red color.
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To explore or search (a place or region) for oil, mineral deposits, etc.
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A table in which the chemical elements are arranged in order of increasing atomic number. Elements with similar properties are arranged in the same column (called a group), and elements with the same number of electron shells are arranged in the same row (called a period).
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1717, Lady Mary Wortley Montagu, letter, 18 Apr 1717:
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Abbreviation of astronomical unit
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a soft yellow malleable ductile (trivalent and univalent) metallic element; occurs mainly as nuggets in rocks and alluvial deposits; does not react with most chemicals but is attacked by chlorine and aqua regia
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Calcium carbonate is the salt that makes hard water.
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A shiny, gray metallic element of the lanthanide series. It is ductile and malleable and is used in electronic components, alloys, and lighter flints. It is also used in glass polishing, as a catalyst in self-cleaning ovens, and in various nuclear applications. Atomic number 58; atomic weight 140.12; melting point 795°C; boiling point 3,468°C; specific gravity 6.67 to 8.23; valence 3, 4.
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A soft, silver-white, ductile, metallic chemical element, one of the alkali metals and the most electropositive of all the elements: it ignites in air, reacts vigorously with water, and is used in photoelectric cells: symbol, Cs; at. no. 55: a radioactive isotope (cesium-137) with a half-life of 30.17 years is produced by fission and is used in cancer research, radiation therapy, etc.
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A metallic chemical element (symbol Cr) with an atomic number of 24.
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A silver-white chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements, with a great capacity to absorb neutrons and with strong magnetic properties, esp. at very low temperatures: symbol, Dy; at. no. 66
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A trivalent chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements: symbol, Er; at. no. 68
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A chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements, used as the red phosphor in color TVs: symbol, Eu; at. no. 63
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The state or quality of being fallow.
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A metallic chemical element (symbol Gd) with an atomic number of 64.
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A rare metallic element that is liquid near room temperature, expands on solidifying, and is found as a trace element in coal, bauxite, and other minerals. It is used in semiconductor technology, as a component of various low-melting alloys, and in producing blue light-emitting diodes. Atomic number 31; atomic weight 69.72; melting point 29.78°C; boiling point 2,403°C; specific gravity 5.907; valence 2, 3.
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A brittle, crystalline, grayish-white metalloid element that is found in coal, in zinc ores, and in several minerals. It is used as a semiconductor and in wide-angle lenses. Atomic number 32; atomic weight 72.59; melting point 937.4°C; boiling point 2,830°C; specific gravity 5.323 (at 25°C); valence 2, 4.
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A soft, silvery, malleable metallic element of the lanthanide series. Its compounds are highly magnetic. It is mainly used in scientific research but has also been used to make electronic devices. Atomic number 67; atomic weight 164.930; melting point 1,461°C; boiling point 2,600°C; specific gravity 8.803; valence 3.
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A soft, malleable, silvery-white metallic element found primarily in ores of zinc and tin, used in making fusible alloys, in plating aircraft bearings and mirrors, and in compounds for making liquid crystal displays and transistors. Atomic number 49; atomic weight 114.82; melting point 156.60°C; boiling point 2,072°C; specific gravity 7.31; valence 1, 2, 3.
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A rare, whitish-yellow element that is the most corrosion-resistant metal known. It is very dense, hard, and brittle, and is is used to make hard alloys of platinum for jewelry, pen points, and electrical contacts. Atomic number 77; atomic weight 192.2; melting point 2,410°C; boiling point 4,130°C; specific gravity 22.42 (at 17°C); valence 3, 4.
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A soft, malleable, silvery-white metallic element of the lanthanide series. It is used to make glass for lenses and lights for movie and television studios. Atomic number 57; atomic weight 138.91; melting point 920°C; boiling point 3,469°C; specific gravity 5.98 to 6.186; valence 3.
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A lithium battery.
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A soft, silvery-white chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements and the last member of the lanthanide series: symbol, Lu; at. no. 71
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Magnesium's atomic symbol is Mg and it is the eighth-most plentiful element in the Earth's crust.
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A very hard, lustrous, silver-white metallic chemical element, used in alloys, points for spark plugs, etc.: symbol, Mo; at. no. 42
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A silver-colored chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements, used in the coloring of glass and in lasers: symbol, Nd; at. no. 60
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A soft, silvery, ductile metallic element that usually occurs in nature together with the element tantalum. It is used to build nuclear reactors, to make steel alloys, and to allow magnets to conduct electricity with almost no resistance. Atomic number 41; atomic weight 92.906; melting point 2,468°C; boiling point 4,927°C; specific gravity 8.57; valence 2, 3, 5.
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A bluish-white, hard, brittle and extremely dense metallic element, found in small amounts in osmiridium, nickel, and platinum ores. It is used as a platinum hardener and in making pen points, phonograph needles, instrument pivots, and other wear-resistant items. Atomic number 76; atomic weight 190.2; melting point 3,033°C; boiling point 5,012°C; specific gravity 22.587; valence 2, 3, 4, 6, 8.
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Before the 19th century, it was thought that sodium and potassium were the same.
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A silvery, malleable chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements, whose salts are generally green in color and are used to color glasses and enamels: symbol, Pr; at. no. 59
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A rare, dense, silvery-white metallic element with a very high melting point, extracted chiefly from molybdenite and used for electrical contacts, with tungsten for high-temperature thermocouples, and as a catalyst for refining hydrocarbon fuels. Atomic number 75; atomic weight 186.2; melting point 3,185°C; boiling point 5,596°C; specific gravity 20.8 (20°C); valence 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7.
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A soft silvery-white metallic element of the alkali group that ignites spontaneously in air and reacts violently with water, used in photocells and as a getter in the manufacture of vacuum tubes. Atomic number 37; atomic weight 85.47; melting point 39.30°C; boiling point 688°C; specific gravity (solid) 1.532; valence 1, 2, 3, 4.
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A hard silver-white acid-resistant metallic element that is found in platinum ores and is used to harden platinum and palladium for jewelry and in alloys for nonmagnetic wear-resistant instrument pivots and electrical contacts. Atomic number 44; atomic weight 101.07; melting point 2,334°C; boiling point 4,150°C; specific gravity 12.1 (20°C); valence 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8.
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A chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements: symbol, Sm; at. no. 62
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A soft, silvery, very lightweight metallic element that is found in various rare minerals and is a byproduct in the processing of certain uranium ores. It has a high melting point and is used to make high-intensity lights. Atomic number 21; atomic weight 44.956; melting point 1,540°C; boiling point 2,850°C; specific gravity 2.99; valence 3.
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It does not occur in nature freely. Rather, pure sodium is processed from sodium chloride in a factory.
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The strontium isotope with mass 90, having a half-life of 28 years, used for its high-energy beta emission in certain nuclear electric power sources and constituting a radiation hazard in fallout.
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A hard, heavy, gray metallic element that is highly resistant to corrosion at low temperatures. It is used to make light-bulb filaments, surgical instruments, and glass for camera lenses. Atomic number 73; atomic weight 180.948; melting point 3,017°C; boiling point 5,458°C; specific gravity 16.6; valence 2, 3, 4, 5.
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A soft, silver-gray, ductile chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements, found in gadolinite and other minerals: symbol, Tb; at. no. 65
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A soft, malleable, very poisonous metallic element that is used in photography, in making low-melting and highly refractive glass, and in treating skin infections. Atomic number 81; atomic weight 204.38; melting point 303.5°C; boiling point 1,457°C; specific gravity 11.85; valence 1, 3.
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A bright, silvery chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements: symbol, Tm; at. no. 69
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A strong, low-density, highly corrosion-resistant, lustrous white metallic element that occurs widely in igneous rocks and is used to alloy aircraft metals for low weight, strength, and high-temperature stability. Atomic number 22; atomic weight 47.87; melting point 1,668°C; boiling point 3,287°C; specific gravity 4.51; valence 2, 3, 4.
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A metallic chemical element (symbol W) with an atomic number of 74. The symbol is derived from the Latin word wolframium.
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A bright white, soft, ductile metallic element found in several minerals, notably vanadinite and carnotite, having good structural strength and used in rust-resistant high-speed tools, as a carbon stabilizer in some steels, as a titanium-steel bonding agent, and as a catalyst. Atomic number 23; atomic weight 50.942; melting point 1,910°C; boiling point 3,407°C; specific gravity 6.0 (18.7°C); valence 2, 3, 4, 5.
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(Dated) tungsten
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The property of having a slight or moderate shade of yellow, usually tinged with other colours.
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A scarce, divalent or trivalent, silvery, malleable chemical element, one of the rare-earth elements, found with yttrium in gadolinite and certain other minerals: symbol, Yb; at. no. 70
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A metallic chemical element (symbol Y) with an atomic number of 39.
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A shiny, grayish-white metallic element that occurs primarily in zircon. It is used to build nuclear reactors because of its ability to withstand bombardment by neutrons even at high temperatures. Zirconium is also highly resistant to corrosion, making it a useful component of pumps, valves, and alloys. Atomic number 40; atomic weight 91.22; melting point 1,852°C; boiling point 4,377°C; specific gravity 6.56 (20°C); valence 2, 3, 4.
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Made of gold, or plated with gold
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Like flax in color; pale-yellow; straw-colored
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(UK) To ferret out; to elicit information.
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Find another word for gold. In this page you can discover 141 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for gold, like: aureate, , carat metal, red-gold, aurum (AU), gold-plate, pan, golden, , gild and gilt.