You searched for: “dynamic
dynamic (adjective), more dynamic, most dynamic
1. Relating to a person who has great enthusiasm with a lot of energy and determination: Thomas, the new boy in class, seemed to be so dynamic with new ideas and so full of pep and vitality that everyone was interested in knowing him.
2. Pertaining to a sense of purpose and the ability to getting things going and accomplished: Joan’s mother had a dynamic character as a single mom in that she had to manage and to coordinate all of the activities of her family in a successful way.
3. Characterized by vigorous activity and producing or undergoing necessary changes and developments: Henry was a dynamic student who was an athlete and also dedicated to being a scholar by learning his academic assignments.
4. A reference to the involvement of strength and vitality that produce motion or activities: In comparison to a small town, a large city is quite dynamic because there is more traffic on the streets day and night and more things happening and taking place with so many people of different nationalities.
A reference to the production of activities or making use of force.
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Characterized by energy or strong influence.
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This entry is located in the following units: dyna-, dyn-, dynamo-, -dyne, -dynamia, -dynamic (page 1) -ic (page 48)
dynamic, dynamite
dynamic (digh NAM ik) (adjective)
1. Always active or changing: "Rodger feels that he is living in a dynamic city."
2. Having or showing a lot of energy: "Haley was a dynamic speaker and so she presented an exciting and dynamic performance."
3. Highlighted by physical force or energy: "Trent's dynamic behavior was reflected in his inability to sit quietly."
dynamite (DIGH nuh might") (noun)
1. An explosive device that is composed of nitro-glycerine mixed with porous material, developed by Alfred Nobel in 1866: "To build the railroad, the engineers used dynamite to blast a tunnel through the mountain."
2. Someone or something that may cause arguments or trouble: "The death penalty is still political dynamite."
3. Informal use, exciting and very impressive or pleasing: "Edmond's new musical album is dynamite."

"The rock band put on a performance that the audience described as being dynamite."

The dynamic duo toured the country singing about the dangers of using dynamite for road repairs.

Dynamite explodes with such dynamic energy that it can easily harm houses, sidewalks, etc.

(Greek: power, strength, force, mightiness)
Word Entries containing the term: “dynamic
electrofluiddynamic converter, electrofluid-dynamic converter
A converter which transforms the dynamic energy of a gaseous fluid into electric energy by passing through an electrostatic field a gas that contains electrically charged particles.

The action is similar to that of a Van de Graaff generator, but higher power density can be obtained.

A Van de Graaff generator is a type of electrostatic generator used to build up static electrical charge of very high voltages by transferring electric charge from a power supply to a spherical metal terminal.

A high-voltage source transfers an electric charge to a nonconducting conveyor belt, usually made of silk or rubber, which continuously redeposits the charge on the insulated metal terminal, where it accumulates.

Even small Van de Graaff generators can accumulate a static charge of 100,000 volts; the largest, up to ten million volts.

This entry is located in the following unit: electro-, electr-, electri- (page 30)