Definition of ohm
Origin of ohm
OTHER WORDS FROM ohmohm·ic [oh-mik], /ˈoʊ mɪk/, adjective
Words nearby ohm
Other definitions for ohm (2 of 2)
How to use ohm in a sentence
I enlisted my spouse, who has a mechanical engineering degree they haven’t used in a decade, but at least some latent understanding of Ohm’s law.I Nearly Set My House on Fire Trying to Make the Lightning Mushroom From ‘Ratatouille’|Jaya Saxena|September 27, 2021|Eater
After much manœuvring about the Lahn, no way seemed possible for them save by crossing the Ohm.The Political History of England - Vol. X.|William Hunt
His paper abounds with simple and practical formula: for the calculation of currents and resistances by the law of Ohm.Heroes of the Telegraph|J. Munro
If R be still further increased, Ohm's law applies, and the current diminishes.
At Portrush the resistance of a mile, including the return by earth and the ground rails, is actually about 0.23 ohm.
The resistance of dry cells varies from less than 0.1 of an ohm when new to several ohms when old.Physics|Willis Eugene Tower
British Dictionary definitions for ohm (1 of 2)
Word Origin for ohm
British Dictionary definitions for ohm (2 of 2)
Medical definitions for ohm
Scientific definitions for ohm (1 of 2)
Scientific definitions for ohm (2 of 2)
Cultural definitions for ohm
The unit of electrical resistance, named after the nineteenth-century German physicist Georg Ohm.