monometallic


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mon·o·me·tal·lic

(mon'ō-mĕ-tal'ik),
Containing one atom of a metal per molecule.

monometallic

(mŏn″ō-mĕ-tăl′ĭk)
Containing a single atom of a metal per molecule.
References in periodicals archive ?
Under Article I, Section 10, Clause 1, a State may not adopt a monometallic "gold standard" or "silver standard," but must always employ the two metals in tandem--and, of course, always in such a manner as to ensure that, in every particular transaction, "a Tender" required to be made in "gold .
In the present work, a macrocyclic binuclear monometallic Copper complex has been synthesized and has been ionically bonded with zirconium pillared montmorillonite.
Redish believes that earlier monetary authorities lacked the ability to introduce a token coinage that was a necessary complement to the monometallic gold standard.
Kiruna -type monometallic veins and breccias characterized by magnetite-apatite-actinolite concentrations.
In the late 19th century, these bimetallic systems were simplified further into monometallic systems.
The replenishment of the Treasury's gold stock and bountiful world gold production prompted Congress to abandon bimetallism in favor of a monometallic gold standard.
Dunham, whose intent was to move the country away from bimetallism to a monometallic (gold) standard, similar to that used in Great Britain.
Since both gold and silver were constitutional media, the country had a bimetallic standard that ultimately became a monometallic gold standard.
Fitted with a monometallic Glucydur balance making 21,600 alternations/hour, it has a power reserve of 56 hours and is fitted with an Incabloc anti-shock system.
By stabilizing a broad index of prices such a system should provide much more price level stability than a monometallic or bimetallic system; indeed this aspect represents an extended version of Alfred Marshall's (1887) "symmetallism" or Friedman's (1951) "commodity reserve currency"--that is, what one might refer to as "symmetallism on steriods.