monochromatic

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monochromatic

 [mon″o-kro-mat´ik]
1. existing in or having only one color.
2. able to see only one color; see monochromatic vision.
3. staining with only one dye at a time.

mon·o·chro·mat·ic

(mon'ō-krō-mat'ik),
1. Having but one color.
2. Indicating a light of a single wavelength.
3. Relating to or characterized by monochromatism.
Synonym(s): monochroic, monochromic

monochromatic

/mono·chro·mat·ic/ (-kro-mat´ik)
1. existing in or having only one color.
2. pertaining to or affected by monochromatic vision.
3. staining with only one dye at a time.

monochromatic

(mŏn′ə-krō-măt′ĭk)
adj.
1. Having or appearing to have only one color.
2. Of or composed of radiation of only one wavelength: monochromatic light.
3. Done in monochrome: monochromatic paintings.
4. Exhibiting monochromatism.
5. Unvarying or dull: "the more prosaic and monochromatic aspects of communist life" (Amy Tan).

mon′o·chro′ma·tic′i·ty (-mə-tĭs′ĭ-tē) n.

monochromatic

[-krōmat′ik]
1 pertaining to a single color or a single wavelength of light.
2 describing a person who is totally color blind.
3 pertaining to a substance that has only one color or stains with only one color.

mon·o·chro·mat·ic

(mon'ō-krō-mat'ik)
1. Having but one color.
2. Indicating a light of a single wavelength.
3. Relating to or characterized by monochromatism.

monochromatic

1. existing in or having only one color.
2. staining with only one dye at a time.
References in periodicals archive ?
A lot of the greens are going to be used monochromatically, surprising greens used together.
The general absence of such coloration in surviving practical sources might suggest that extant later copies of lost sources were monochromatically renotated.
There are 46 varieties in as many colorations to mix and match or wear monochromatically.
With hair, jeans, sweatshirt, and the exposed "skin" of his face, hands, and bare feet all monochromatically black (matching the floor), the sculpture was an undead, ghostly presence.
This superb mode would serve her till the end of her life, even when it was realized monochromatically, as in White, 1979.
It's inconceivable, for instance, that Chekhov would have permitted so monochromatically obnoxious a character as Alex (Paul Higgins), the youngest of three siblings of a newly deceased philanderer named Simon Weinberg.
At only one point-in the Benedictus's extended violin obbligato played decently if somewhat monochromatically by Naoko Tanaka-did I feel that what was needed was a bit more striving and less natural-sounding tranquillity; as with much of Beethoven's late music written in a very high register, sublimity and a tense eeriness are its true hallmark, and it sounds merely awkward when it is played too unexcitedly.
It is shot monochromatically for easy color change, composed to accommodate typography and horizontal or vertical layouts.