monochromatic

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monochromatic

, monochroic
1. (of light or other electromagnetic radiation) having only one wavelength
2. Physics (of moving particles) having only one kinetic energy
3. of or relating to monochromatism
4. a person who is totally colour-blind

monochromatic

(mon-oh-krŏ-mat -ik) Of or producing a single wavelength or very narrow band of wavelengths.

Monochromatic

Consisting of only one color.

monochromatic

[¦män·ə·krə′mad·ik]
(optics)
Pertaining to the color of a surface which radiates light having an extremely small range of wavelengths.
(physics)
Consisting of electromagnetic radiation having an extremely small range of wavelengths, or particles having an extremely small range of energies.
References in periodicals archive ?
You should dress monochromatically (one colour from head to toe) as it will make the bum seem that bit slimmer.
While yellow-greens have previously been popular, Eiseman said the shades will be toned down and used monochromatically to create a whole new range of design.
When Robert is embedded in and admiring the monochromatically grey seascape at Wildernsea, he is also being deliberately counterpointed to Mrs.
The images are viewed monochromatically, in real time, with as many as 13 images/ sec--a rate impossible with scanning probe (tunneling) and scanning electron-type microscope systems.
Sometimes they painted monochromatically, a tradition called grisaille, and Climent, too, often employs shades of gray to render not only snapshots, but more recently also exterior vistas that seem bleak, dead, lost in time.
An operator can use visible light to inspect ultra-minute patterns and then, with the touch of a switch, change to a laser light source at 266 nanometers to obtain bright, high signal-to-noise-ratio images that appear monochromatically on a monitor, all in real time.
Avoid muted or dusty tones and light colors used monochromatically. Wear true, primary colors.
Among the components of the body pattern, the most conspicuous are chromatic, although squids probably perceive intraspecific signals monochromatically because cephalopods are thought to be color blind (Hanlon and Messenger, 1996).
The multifarious effects of light - richly coloured in the Chapel of St Ignatius (AR August 1997) - are here monochromatically rendered.
The only trouble with his November recital was that except for a handful of Ravel songs at the end, which he sang with wit and intelligence, there was a monochromatically somber, often lugubriously restrained tone to the Brahms, Faure and Duparc selections that dominated the program.