dioxide

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di·ox·ide

(dī-oks'īd),
A molecule containing two atoms of oxygen, for example, carbon dioxide, CO2.

dioxide

/di·ox·ide/ (-ok´sīd) an oxide with two oxygen atoms.

dioxide

[dī·ok′sīd]
Etymology: Gk, di, twice, oxys, sharp, genein, to produce
an oxide that contains two oxygen atoms.

di·ox·ide

(dī-ok'sīd)
A molecule containing two atoms of oxygen; e.g., carbon dioxide, CO2.
References in periodicals archive ?
So far, neither of the non-molecular carbon dioxide solids maintains its structure when the pressure's off.
The syntheses of carbonia and carbon dioxide 5 are exciting examples of "alchemy under high pressure," comments Cornell University chemist Roald Hoffmann.
If we didn't start to see an increase in pH as we reduce sulfur dioxide emissions, we'd begin to wonder if we had an effective program in place here.