In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1also IonicArquitectura Literaturajónico
- The artistic use of spiral horns is found throughout the world and shows itself in sculpture, textiles, jewelry and architecture (for example, in Greek Ionic capitals on the tops of column).
- A colonnade, on the north, is formed of six Ionic columns, and on the east is an entrance through an orangery.
- The left-hand wing houses an oval entrance porch that leads to a fine reception hall decorated in pink with Ionic columns, a marble fireplace and a lantern-style window high in the central apex of the ceiling.
- It was housed in a Carnegie Library, which made you feel good; there's something about drinking within sight of Ionic columns that ennobles the effort.
- In 356BC the Greeks built the Artemesium (a colossal Ionic temple dedicated to Artemis the fertility goddess) which was one of the Seven Wonders of the ancient world.
- ‘Owning a place like this is a serious responsibility,’ he says, now trotting down an epic stairway, past Ionic columns and into the kitchen, in search of corkscrew, a bottle of superior wine and glasses.
- The commissioners kept tight control, providing the plan and elevation of the houses, which were to be terraced, three-storeyed and three-bayed, with Ionic columns flanking substantial doorways.
- A recent $80-million renovation restored the original pale marble floors and gold-leaf Ionic columns of the lobby, decked out this month with a large gingerbread house and Christmas tree.
- On the south side, a first floor loggia with Ionic columns overlooked the garden; on the north, a horseshoe staircase leads in Palladian manner to a terrace and a two-storey cubic hall.
- Like that structure, it was cruciform in plan, but only its main eastern façade contained a gabled pseudo-portico featuring Ionic columns.
- The handsome nee-classical building with its Ionic portico in Mosley Street originally opened in 1835 as the Royal Manchester Institution and did not become the City Art Gallery until 1882.
- In 1818, Schinkel erected the State Theatre that, apart from the Greek Ionic portico, displayed the most memorable feature of the frequent use of the functionalist pilaster stripe.
- Despite their creativity - whether in modifying Egyptian and Near Eastern forms, or inventing the Doric and Ionic orders of architecture - Greek artists worked in established genres.
- The entablature and pediment of the portico are supported by two pairs of massive Ionic columns.
- The neo-classical house features a main doorway framed with Ionic pillars and topped by a balustraded balcony complete with carved stone coat of arms.
- Most notable is a one-story porch that extends the length of the central block, its roof supported by five slender columns with Ionic capitals.
- The pavilion, designed by the municipal engineer in collaboration with Marius de Maria, who was responsible for its curious Ionic facade, consisted of nine rooms ranged around a central hall…
- The corners of the facades of both the main block and the pavilion are adorned with monumental paired pilasters with Ionic capitals.
- The building was concrete gray, provided with an entrance of four Ionic columns and a short set of steps leading up to it.
- The central four bays are separated by Ionic pilasters and decorated with three sculptural roundels.
- Ionicity is a measure of the degree of sharing: covalent bonds have the lowest ionicity, and ionic bonds have the highest.
- The bond that formed is called an ionic bond and sodium chloride is called an ionic compound.
- Furthermore, the degree to which ions affected membrane properties correlated with the ionic radius and electronegativity of the ions.
- The oppositely charged ions Na + and Cl - attract to form an ionic bond.
- Dyson and Welton used water and ionic liquid soluble organometallic clusters and complexes to catalyse hydrogenation of the aromatics.
- This difference is expressed in the notation of oxidation state versus ionic charge.
- This ready access coupled with the ability of the anion to interact effectively at any site on the cation makes ionic reactions very fast.
- When one atom transfers electrons to another, it is called ionic bonding.
- When the chemical formula of an ionic compound is written down, it is the empirical formula that is used.
- It is believed that ionic, hydrophobic, charge-transfer, van der Waals interactions as well as steric effects can all play a role in the binding.
- The polymer moieties have a valence orbital bond to the carbonaceous particulate, such as an ionic or covalent bond.
- Remember that ionic bonds are normally strong but very weak in water.
- In sodium chloride, a typical ionic compound, there is an equal number of sodium ions and chlorine ions.
- In the present analysis, we seek to develop a method suitable for a broader range of chemical environments ranging from ionic to covalent.
- The two extremes of molecular bonding are ionic bonds and covalent bonds.
- Polyatomic ions can combine with oppositely charged ions, through ionic bonding.
- The hydrocarbon end attaches to an oil molecule and the electrically charged ionic end attracts a water molecule.
- It can only react very slowly with materials other than those containing ionic bonds.
- Here, the particles are held together by ionic bonds, each ion being surrounded by several oppositely charged ions within the inner structure of the solid.
- In the case of the ionic compound magnesium chloride, the magnesium atom has two electrons more than a full shell.
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