chemo-, chem-, chemico-, chemi-, -chemist, -chemic, -chemical +

(Arabic > Greek > Latin: the art of combining base metals [to make gold]; from Greek, chemia, “Egypt”, supposedly where the art of changing metals into gold existed)

A chemosurgical technique designed to remove acne scars or treat chronic skin changes caused by exposure to sunlight.
1. Of or relating to the science of chemistry or to the properties or actions of chemicals.
2. Any substance having a defined molecular composition.

For a greater understanding of the chemical elements, see this extensive list.

1. According to chemistry or its laws.
2. By a chemical process.
The chemistry of living matter.
chemigraphy (s) (noun), chemigraphies (pl)
1. Any mechanical engraving process depending upon chemical action; specifically a process of zinc etching without the aid of photography.
2. A process of obtaining half-tones by printing, from the same plate, in two colors, or two shades of the same color, one of which is slightly out of register.
3. In graphic arts, any of various nonphotographic chemical processes used to make etchings or engravings.
chemiluminescence, chemoluminescence (noun) (normally used only in the singular form)
1. Emission of brightness accompanying a chemical reaction, as in the oxidation of phosphorus: The eerie glimmer of the mushrooms on the forest floor at dusk was caused by chemiluminescence, the chemical action that produces a glowing shine.
2. In physical chemistry, any process in which a chemical reaction produces visible rays without a corresponding increase in temperature: In "bioluminescence", the blinking generated by fireflies, is a form of chemiluminescence.
1. Chemical activity.
2. A chemical property or relationship.
A scientist who specializes in chemistry; another term for a pharmacist, especially in British use.
The science that deals with the composition, structure, properties, interactions, and transformations of matter. The two main subdivisions of chemistry are organic chemistry and inorganic chemistry; other important branches include biochemistry, physical chemistry, and analytical chemistry.
In science the credit goes to the man who convinces the world, not to the man to whom the idea first occurs.
—Sir William Osler
Chemical substances that influence the migration of cells.
1. A microorganism that can derive the energy required for growth from oxidation of inorganic compounds such as hydrogen sulfide or ammonia.
2. Any autotrophic bacteria or protozoan that is not involved in the process of photosynthesis.
3. An organism that depends on chemicals for its energy and principally on carbon dioxide for its carbon.
A reference to microorganisms that obtain metabolic energy by the oxidation of inorganic substrates, such as sulphur, nitrogen, or iron; chemotrophic.
Study devoted to elucidation of correlations between the chemical constitution of various materials and their ability to modify the function and morphology of biological systems.
Having a combination of therapeutic properties for chemotherapeutic and antibiotic objectives.
chemocautery, chemocautry
1. In surgery, the cauterization of tissue by applying a caustic-chemical substance.
2. Any substance that destroys tissue upon application.

Pointing to a page about a chemical elements A Chemical-Elements Chart History, Part 1, is available here.

Pointing to a page about chemical elements See this list of chemical elements, for a greater understanding.