Gan may refer to:
- Gan Chinese, a variety of spoken Chinese spoken in Jiangxi, Fujian and Hunan.
- GaN, an abbreviation for Gallium nitride
- Gan, a common family name in South East Asia of typically Chinese descent from Fujian who speak the Min Nan or Hokkien dialect. 顏 (Traditional Chinese), 颜 (Simplified)
- GAN, the former name of the Crédit Agricole cycling team
- Giant axonal neuropathy and is also the name of the gene that when mutated causes the disorder
- Grant Anticipation Note, a type of highway financing
Other articles related to "gan":
... Gan received B.Sc in Agronomy in 1982, M.Sc in Pesticides in 1985, and Ph.D ... From 1990 to 1991, Gan was a Research Fellow of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) of United Nations at IAEA Laboratories ... Gan was a Research Fellow of FAO/IAEA of the United Nations at USDA-ARS Veterinary and Entomology Toxicology Research Laboratory in Texas ...
... and lithium nitride is illustrative GaI3 + Li3N → GaN + 3 LiI The process is so exothermic (ΔH = -515 kJ/mol) that the LiI evaporates, leaving a residue of GaN ... the reaction is so exothermic that the product GaN decomposes ...
... Laurent Gané (born 7 March 1973 in Nouméa, New Caledonia) is a French professional track cyclist ... Gané is also the cousin of cyclist Hervé Gané ...
... Gan Isurugi (石動 岩, Isurugi Gan?) is a student from Gedo High and member of the school's gang, introduced in Rival Schools United By Fate ... In Rival Schools, Gan is one of the Gedo gang member who joins Akira in investigating what happened to Daigo ... In Project Justice, Gan's role is much similar to Edge's, with both being used to attack random schools and eventually help the gang leader break ...
... Gan is a commune in the Pyrénées-Atlantiques department in south-western France. ...
Famous quotes containing the word gan:
“For which he wex a litel red for shame,
Whan he the peple upon him herde cryen,
That to beholde it was a noble game,
How sobreliche he caste doun his yen.
Criseyda gan al his chere aspyen,
And let so softe it in her herte sinke
That to herself she seyde, Who yaf me drinke?”
—Geoffrey Chaucer (13401400)