-tron, -tronic, -tronics +

(Greek: a suffix referring to a device, tool, or instrument; more generally, used in the names of any kind of chamber or apparatus used in experiments)

A possible allusion to the Greek instrumental suffix, as in árotron, "plow" as spelled in the U.S. or "plough", as spelled by the British; from the Greek stem aroun, "to plow".

The suffix -tron is the result of the combining form extracted from electron, used with nouns or combining forms, principally in the names of electron tubes (ignitron; klystron; magnetron) and of devices for accelerating subatomic particles (cosmotron; cyclotron); also, more generally, in the names of any kind of chamber or apparatus used in experiments (biotron).

In electronics, a type of field-effect transistor having highpower applications.
1. Conditioned, determined, or shaped by advanced technology and electronic communications.
2. Associated with or marked by the changes brought about by modern technology and electronics.
An electron emitted by a very hot object.
transmission electron microscopy (s) (noun), transmission electron microscopies (pl)
1. The study of materials by means of the electron microscope.
2. Referring to a microscope in which an electron beam replaces light to form an image.
3. A technique using an electron microscope in which a beam of electrons is focused by an electromagnetic lens and directed onto an extremely thin specimen.

The emerging electrons are focused and directed by a second lens onto a fluorescent screen.

The magnified image which is produced is 1000 times greater than that produced by an optic microscope and well resolved, but it is two-dimensional because of the thinness of the specimen.

A triode electron tube that has an anode that can be moved or vibrated by an externally applied force.