acron

[ak-ron, -ruh n]

Origin of acron

< New Latin < Greek ákron, neuter singular of ákros; see acro-
Related formsac·ro·nal [ak-ruh-nl] /ˈæk rə nl/, adjective
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018

Examples from the Web for acron

Historical Examples of acron

  • Acron of Agrigentum was a contemporary of Pythagoras, and affirmed that experience is the only true foundation of the healing art.

  • Romulus kills Acron, routs the enemies, and returns to offer to Jupiter Feretrius the opima spolia taken from that prince.

    History of Julius Caesar Vol. 1 of 2

    Napoleon III, Emperor of the French, 1808-1873.

  • Romulus advanced at the head of his troops, while Acron appeared likewise in the fore-front of the invaders.