aerograph


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aerograph

[′e·rō‚graf]
(engineering)
Any self-recording instrument carried aloft by any means to obtain meteorological data.

aerograph

A spray gun for paint.
References in periodicals archive ?
In 1969, Burtis joined Varian Aerograph in Walnut Creek, Calif., as senior chemist within the Liquid Chromatography Group.
McBurney attaches an aerograph, a device that takes atmosperic readings, to a plane at U.S.
A Varian Aerograph series 1400 electron-capture gas chromatograph with 63Nickel detector was used to identify and quantify pesticide residues.
The subjects' V[O.sub.2] was standardized, calculated, and recorded directly by a computerized ergospirometric system (Aerograph 4.3, AeroSport Inc., Ann Arbor, MI, uSa).
A gallery devoted to "Dada in New York" reveals Duchamp's increasing influence, evidenced by Man Ray's shift from painting toward such unorthodox art forms as the "aerograph," the readymade, and, of course, photography.
Urinary filter paper spots were then cut into small pieces, shaken in 3 mL of water for 15 min at room temperature, and sonicated with an Aerograph Ultrasonic Cleaner (Branson Instruments) for 5 min at room temperature.
These have ranged from Man Ray's airbrushed "aerographs," to the "light paintings" on emulsified canvas made by a number of artists in the 1970s and '80s, to what the curator and critic Vittorio Fagone has dubbed the "electronic brush" of certain video artists--not to mention the digital landscape paintings David Hockney makes using his iPad.