Definition for hg (2 of 4)
Definition for hg (3 of 4)
Definition for hg (4 of 4)
Examples from the Web for hg
But still, the fact remains, today, a pregnant lady suffering from HG traveled in an almost 200 year old coach.Our Hero! Morning Sickness Stricken Kate Middleton Rides In a 200 Year Old Carriage|Tom Sykes|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As an HG survivor, I can assure you Kate feels anything but pleased right now.
No one keeps numbers on how many women die of HG in the developing world, but experts agree many women are dying of it now.
HG first hit me when I was six weeks pregnant with my son and living in New York City.
HG, like morning sickness, eases in most women by 12 weeks, but in some it could last the whole pregnancy.
We see patients in coma due to renal disease with blood pressure much over 200 mm of Hg.
The proctodum (fig. 238 A, hg) is very soon placed in communication with the mesenteron (mg).The Works of Francis Maitland Balfour, Volume II (of 4)|Francis Maitland Balfour
Hg lower than the systolic pressure, and consequently these figures represent the pulse pressure in the brachial artery of man.
Heated in an ignition tube is volatilized, the vapors condensing in the upper end of tube to small metallic globules of Hg.The Elements of Blowpipe Analysis|Frederick Hutton Getman
British Dictionary definitions for hg (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for hg (2 of 3)
the chemical symbol for
Word Origin for Hg
British Dictionary definitions for hg (3 of 3)
Medical definitions for hg
Scientific definitions for hg (1 of 2)
Scientific definitions for hg (2 of 2)
Like a few other elements, mercury has a chemical symbol, Hg, that bears no resemblance to its name. This is because Hg is an abbreviation of the Latin name of the element, which was hydrargium. This word in turn was taken over from Greek, where it literally meant water-silver. With this name the Greeks were referring to the fact that mercury is a silvery liquid at room temperature, rather than a solid like other metals. Similarly, an older English name for this element is quicksilver, which means living silver, referring to its ability to move like a living thing. (The word quick used to mean alive, as in the Biblical phrase the quick and the dead.) The name mercury refers to the fact that the element flows about quickly: the name comes from the Roman god Mercury, who was the swift-footed messenger of the gods.