a deep yellow color
"an amber light illuminated the room"; "he admired the gold of her hair"
a hard yellowish to brownish translucent fossil resin; used for jewelry
amber, brownish-yellow, yellow-brown(adj)
of a medium to dark brownish yellow color
A hard, generally yellow to brown translucent fossil resin, used for jewellery. One variety, blue amber, appears blue rather than yellow under direct sunlight.
The intermediate light in a set of three traffic lights, the illumination of which indicates that drivers should stop short of the intersection if it is safe to do so.
The stop codon (nucleotide triplet) "UAG", or a mutant which has this stop codon at a premature place in its DNA sequence.
an amber codon, an amber mutation, an amber suppressor
Ambergris, the waxy product of the sperm whale.
To perfume or flavour with ambergris.
To preserve in amber.
an ambered fly
Of a brownish yellow colour, like that of most amber.
Origin: From amber, from ambre, from ambre, from ambar, from عنبر
a yellowish translucent resin resembling copal, found as a fossil in alluvial soils, with beds of lignite, or on the seashore in many places. It takes a fine polish, and is used for pipe mouthpieces, beads, etc., and as a basis for a fine varnish. By friction, it becomes strongly electric
amber color, or anything amber-colored; a clear light yellow; as, the amber of the sky
the balsam, liquidambar
consisting of amber; made of amber
resembling amber, especially in color; amber-colored
to scent or flavor with ambergris; as, ambered wine
to preserve in amber; as, an ambered fly
Origin: [OE. aumbre, F. ambre, Sp. mbar, and with the Ar. article, almbar, fr. Ar. 'anbar ambergris.]
AMBER is a family of force fields for molecular dynamics of biomolecules originally developed by the late Peter Kollman's group at the University of California, San Francisco. AMBER is also the name for the molecular dynamics software package that simulates these force fields. It is maintained by an active collaboration between David Case at Rutgers University, Tom Cheatham at the University of Utah, Tom Darden at NIEHS, Ken Merz at Florida, Carlos Simmerling at Stony Brook University, Ray Luo at UC Irvine, and Junmei Wang at Encysive Pharmaceuticals.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
am′bėr, n. a yellowish fossil resin, used in making ornaments.—adjs. Am′bered (obs.), flavoured with amber or ambergris; Amb′ery. [Fr.—Ar. ‛anbar, ambergris.]
The Nuttall Encyclopedia
a fossil resin, generally yellow and semi-transparent, derived, it is presumed, from certain extinct coniferous trees; becomes electric by friction, and gives name to electricity, the Greek word for it being electron; has been fished up for centuries in the Baltic, and is now used in varnishes and for tobacco pipes.
U.S. National Library of Medicine
A yellowish fossil resin, the gum of several species of coniferous trees, found in the alluvial deposits of northeastern Germany. It is used in molecular biology in the analysis of organic matter fossilized in amber.
The Standard Electrical Dictionary
Amber is a fossil resin, supposed to be a product of the extinct Pinites Succinifer and other coniferous trees. Most of it is gathered on the shores of the Baltic between Koenigsberg and Memel. It is also found in small pieces at Gay Head, Mass., and in New Jersey green sand. It is found among the prehistoric remains of the Swiss Lake dwellers. When rubbed with a cloth it becomes excited with negative electricity. The Greek word for it is electron, which gave the name electricity to the modern science. Thales of Miletus, 600 B. C., and Theophrastus, about 300 B. C., both mention its electric properties or power of attracting small objects when rubbed.
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
A hard resinous substance of vegetable origin, generally of a bright yellow colour, and translucent. It is chiefly obtained from the southern shores of the Baltic, and those of Sicily, where it is thrown up by the sea, but it also occurs in beds of lignite.
The numerical value of amber in Chaldean Numerology is: 5
The numerical value of amber in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3
Examples of amber in a Sentence
We canceled the Amber Alert because we don’t think there was a kidnapping.
This is a dynamic process, it is not frozen in amber. A lot depends on his conduct.
Amber, if it’s an issue I can get on out of here (the studio), itisan issue. Go and grab a jacket.
No one talks about it, hiroshima represents peace today, added Amber Whaley, Amber Whaley, the daughter of a U.S. Marine and a Japanese woman.
We had some areas at red and now at amber, there are areas where we need to work ... but red spots which risk the entry to service of the (LEAP) 1A? No.
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Translations for amber
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- янта́р, буршты́нBelarusian
- кехлиба́р, жълто, кехлибарен, янта́рBulgarian
- ambreCatalan, Valencian
- rav, gulDanish
- Gelb, Bernstein, BernsteingelbGerman
- κεχριμπάρι, πορτοκαλί, κεχριμπαρένιο, κεχριμπαρένιοςGreek
- ámbar, ambarinoSpanish
- کهربا, کهربایی, زردPersian
- kullanruskea, meripihka, [[meripihkan]] [[värinen]], meripihkanvärinen, keltainen, ruskeankeltainenFinnish
- ambre, ambre jaune, feu orange, couleur d'ambreFrench
- ómrach, ómraIrish
- borostyán, sárgaHungarian
- ambrato, ambra, gialloItalian
- 琥珀, 琥珀色Japanese
- ដៃរគៀម, ពណ៌លឿងទុំដូចមាសKhmer
- barnsjtèèLimburgish, Limburgan, Limburger
- gintaras, geltona, gintarinis, gintarinėLithuanian
- anbar, ambarMalay
- għanbar, isfar, ambraMaltese
- amberkleurig, barnsteengeel, barnsteenkleur, oranje, amberkleurige, barnsteen, amberDutch
- ravgul, rav, ravgult, gultNorwegian
- tséjééʼNavajo, Navaho
- bursztyn, żółte, jantar, bursztynowyPolish
- âmbar, amarelo, ambarino, alambrePortuguese
- chihlimbar, ambrăRomanian
- янта́рь, янта́рный, жёлтыйRussian
- јантар, jantarSerbo-Croatian
- jantár, jantárovýSlovak
- bärnstensfärgad, gul, bärnstenSwedish
- kılkapan, sarı, kehribar, sapankapan, kehribar rengiTurkish
- буршти́н, янта́р, бурштинUkrainian
- hổ pháchVietnamese
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