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Synonyms and Antonyms of chemist

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chemist

synonym (synonym of chemist)

hypernym (chemist IS A KIND OF .... relation)

hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF chemist relation)

  • a health professional trained in the art of preparing and dispensing drugs (noun.person)
    someone trained in the science of drugs (their composition and uses and effects) (noun.person)
     
  • a scientist who specializes in chemistry (noun.person)
    someone with special training in biochemistry (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a chemist who specializes in nuclear chemistry (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a chemist who specializes in the chemistry of plants (noun.person)
     

instance hyponym (.... IS A KIND OF chemist relation (represent specific [usually real-world] instances of something))

  • (noun.person)
    Swedish chemist and physicist noted for his theory of chemical dissociation (1859-1927) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Swedish chemist who discovered three new elements and determined the atomic weights of many others (1779-1848) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    British chemist who identified carbon dioxide and who formulated the concepts of specific heat and latent heat (1728-1799) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Irish chemist who established that air has weight and whose definitions of chemical elements and chemical reactions helped to dissociate chemistry fro more.. (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German organic chemist who studied alcoholic fermentation and discovered zymase (1860-1917) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist who with Kirchhoff pioneered spectrum analysis but is remembered mainly for his invention of the Bunsen burner (1811-1899) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist noted for discovering the series of chemical reactions in photosynthesis (1911-) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who developed nylon (1896-1937) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States botanist and agricultural chemist who developed many uses for peanuts and soy beans and sweet potatoes (1864-1943) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    British chemist and physicist who established that water is a compound of hydrogen and oxygen and who calculated the density of the earth (1731-1810) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist and physicist; discovered thallium; invented the radiometer and studied cathode rays (1832-1919) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    French chemist (born in Poland) who won two Nobel prizes; one (with her husband and Henri Becquerel) for research on radioactivity and another for her more.. (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    American chemist who with Richard Smalley and Harold Kroto discovered fullerenes and opened a new branch of chemistry (born in 1933) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist and physicist who formulated atomic theory and the law of partial pressures; gave the first description of red-green color blindness ( more.. (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist who was a pioneer in electrochemistry and who used it to isolate elements sodium and potassium and barium and boron and calcium and ma more.. (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Scottish chemist and physicist noted for his work in cryogenics and his invention of the Dewar flask (1842-1923) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist who did research on high-speed chemical reactions (born in 1927) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist (1825-1909) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    the English physicist and chemist who discovered electromagnetic induction (1791-1867) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist noted for work on synthetic sugars and the purines (1852-1919) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist noted for his synthesis of hemin (1881-1945) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who developed methods for studying long-chain molecules (1910-1985) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    French chemist and physicist who first isolated boron and who formulated the law describing the behavior of gases under constant pressure (1778-1850) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist (1839-1903) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist noted for the synthetic production of ammonia from the nitrogen in air (1868-1934) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist who was co-discoverer with Lise Meitner of nuclear fission (1879-1968) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who developed an economical method of producing aluminum from bauxite (1863-1914) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Norwegian chemist noted for his research on organic molecules (1897-1981) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist who studied the quantities of gas absorbed by water at different temperatures and under different pressures (1775-1836) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Hungarian chemist who studied radioisotopes and was one of the discoverers of the element hafnium (1885-1966) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Czechoslovakian chemist who developed polarography (1890-1967) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist (born in Egypt) who used crystallography to study the structure of organic compounds (1910-1994) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist (born in Poland) who used quantum mechanics to understand chemical reactions (born in 1937) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist (1818-1892) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist remembered for his discovery of the ring structure of benzene (1829-1896) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist who pioneered analytical chemistry and discovered three new elements (1743-1817) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    British chemist who with Robert Curl and Richard Smalley discovered fullerenes and opened a new branch of chemistry (born in 1939) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Austrian chemist who did research on carotenoids and vitamins (1900-1967) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who studied surface chemistry and developed the gas-filled tungsten lamp and worked on high temperature electrical discharges (1 more.. (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    French chemist known as the father of modern chemistry; discovered oxygen and disproved the theory of phlogiston (1743-1794) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    French chemist who formulated Le Chatelier's principle (1850-1936) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who developed a method of radiocarbon dating (1908-1980) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist noted for his theories of molecular structure (born in 1919) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Russian chemist who developed a periodic table of the chemical elements and predicted the discovery of several new elements (1834-1907) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist and physicist who collaborated with Michelson in the Michelson-Morley experiment (1838-1923) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Swedish chemist who discovered rare earth elements (1797-1858) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Swiss chemist who synthesized DDT and discovered its use as an insecticide (1899-1965) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Italian chemist noted for work on polymers (1903-1979) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German physicist and chemist who formulated the third law of thermodynamics (1864-1941) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Swedish chemist remembered for his invention of dynamite and for the bequest that created the Nobel prizes (1833-1896) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist (1897-1978) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist (born in Norway) noted for his work in thermodynamics (1903-1976) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist (1853-1932) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    French chemist and biologist whose discovery that fermentation is caused by microorganisms resulted in the process of pasteurization (1822-1895) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who studied the nature of chemical bonding (1901-1994) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist who isolated many gases and discovered oxygen (independently of Scheele) (1733-1804) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    a Swiss chemist born in Poland; studied the hormones of the adrenal cortex (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States biochemist (born in England) honored for his discovery that some genes contain introns (born in 1943) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist noted for his studies of molecular structures in plants (1886-1975) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    British chemist who isolated nitrogen (1749-1819) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Swedish chemist (born in Germany) who discovered oxygen before Priestley did (1742-1786) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist who discovered ozone and developed guncotton as a propellant in firearms (1799-1868) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who was one of the discoverers of plutonium (1912-1999) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    American chemist who with Robert Curl and Harold Kroto discovered fullerenes and opened a new branch of chemistry (born in 1943) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist whose work on radioactive disintegration led to the discovery of isotopes (1877-1956) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Belgian chemist who developed the Solvay process and built factories exploiting it (1838-1922) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Danish chemist who devised the pH scale (1868-1939) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    Scottish chemist noted for his research into the structure of nucleic acids (born in 1907) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist who discovered deuterium (1893-1981) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist honored for his research on pollutants in car exhausts (born in 1921) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist who studied steroids and cholesterol and discovered histamine (1876-1959) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    English chemist and physicist who discovered palladium and rhodium and demonstrated that static and current electricity are the same (1766-1828) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    United States chemist honored for synthesizing complex organic compounds (1917-1979) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist honored for his research on polymers (1898-1973) (noun.person)
     
  • (noun.person)
    German chemist (born in Austria) honored for his research on colloidal solutions (1865-1929) (noun.person)
     

derivation (.... is derived from chemist)

  • a health professional trained in the art of preparing and dispensing drugs (noun.person)
    a substance that is used as a medicine or narcotic (noun.artifact)
     
  • (noun.cognition)
    the art and science of preparing and dispensing drugs and medicines, (noun.cognition)
     
  • (adj.pert)
    of or relating to pharmacy or pharmacists (adj.pert)
     
  • a scientist who specializes in chemistry (noun.person)
    the science of matter; the branch of the natural sciences dealing with the composition of substances and their properties and reactions (noun.cognition)
     
synonym hypernym hyponym instance hyponym derivation domain category apothecary druggist pharmacist pill pusher pill roller scientist caregiver health care provider health professional biochemist nuclear chemist radiochemist phytochemist pharmaceutical chemist pharmacologist arrhenius svante august arrhenius berzelius jons jakob berzelius black joseph black chemical science chemistry drug pharmaceutics pharmacy pharmaceutic chemical science chemistry

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