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

(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.

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.
References in periodicals archive ?
When the pore depth is 150 nm, the reflective spectra in Figure 4(a) with different pore diameters only have one peak and m = 1, which stands for the monochromaticity on the samples.
With the development of lasers, which have particular characteristics, such monochromaticity, coherence, and collimation, the light source proved to be more efficient to photodynamic therapy.
The red monochromaticity extends to the head, suggesting that the palpitations and hot flashes are not just limited to the core of the physical body, but are also inextricably linked to the psyche.