• (adj): Lacking the properties characteristic of living organisms.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on inorganic:

Inorganic Syntheses
... Inorganic Syntheses is a book series which aims to publish "detailed and foolproof" procedures for the synthesis of inorganic compounds ...
List Of Inorganic Pigments
... The following is a list of inorganic pigments of natural and synthetic origin, which are distinct from dyes, only dyes which are derived directly from inorganic pigments ...
Arsenic Toxicity - Exposure
... "Inorganic arsenic" (arsenate and arsenite salts) are more harmful than organic arsenic exposure ... Organic arsenic is 500 times less harmful than inorganic arsenic, and is a minor problem compared to the groundwater situation which affects many millions of people ... juice and rice by Consumer Reports was primarily inorganic arsenic ...
Atherton Seidell
... numerous publications, including the book, Solubilities of Inorganic and Organic Compounds ... of the American Chemical Society, with the title, Solubilities of Inorganic and Organic Substances A Handbook of the Most Reliable Quantitative ... the last with which Seidell was involved being entitled, Solubilities, Inorganic and Metal Organic Compounds A Compilation of Solubility Data from the Periodical ...
Cryst Eng Comm - Citations
... Design, Dalton Transactions, Acta Crystallographica Section E and Inorganic Chemistry ... five journals that have been cited most frequently by articles published in CrystEngComm are Inorganic Chemistry, Journal of the American Chemical Society, Angewandte Chemie ... "Interpenetrating metal-organic and inorganic 3D networks a computer-aided systematic investigation ...

More definitions of "inorganic":

  • (adj): Relating or belonging to the class of compounds not having a carbon basis.
    Example: "Hydrochloric and sulfuric acids are called inorganic substances"

Famous quotes containing the word inorganic:

    Man, unlike anything organic or inorganic in the universe, grows beyond his work, walks up the stairs of his concepts, emerges ahead of his accomplishments.
    John Steinbeck (1902–1968)