Recent Examples of hydrogen from the Web
Intense ultraviolet light from the star would bombard the resulting water vapor, perhaps splitting it into hydrogen and oxygen.
There are only 39 hydrogen charging stations in the U.S..
The lighter hydrogen could escape into space, leaving an atmosphere rich in oxygen around a planet devoid of life.
Conducting a hydrogen-bomb test in the ocean could mean putting a nuclear warhead on top of a ballistic missile and launching them together toward the sea.
Some claim that adding more hydrogen increases energy, improves workout recovery and reduces inflammation.
The state offers rebates of $2,500 for battery electric vehicles, $1,500 for plug-in hybrids and $5,000 for hydrogen fuel cell cars.
Because the hydrogen accounts for a small fraction of the fuel's total density, focusing the radio-frequency heating on the minority ions allows them to reach extreme energy levels.
Instead, the scientists argue in the latest edition of Science that the hydrogen must have been freshly made, most likely by activity around hydrothermal vents.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'hydrogen.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of hydrogen
First Known Use: 1788See Words from the same year
HYDROGEN Defined for English Language Learners
HYDROGEN Defined for Kids
History for hydrogen
medical Definition of hydrogen
hydrogenousplay \hī-ˈdräj-ə-nəs\ adjective
Seen and Heard
What made you want to look up hydrogen? Please tell us where you read or heard it (including the quote, if possible).