The group encompasses Byrne's art-rock solitariness and the dissociation effects in the spare—somewhat Godardian—staging.
The changes taking place during electrolysis harmonize very completely with the theory of dissociation.
The ions formed by the dissociation of any molecule are of two kinds.
He thought he could realize the emptiness of life, the dissociation with all things, of which Dorothy had spoken.
But there is an opposite power that frees us—it is dissociation.
The very elements of dissociation are positively charged, so to speak, and contain creative power.
The uniformity of nature's laws is the great opponent of dissociation.
In concentrated solutions only a very small percentage of dissociation occurs.
It is in some break of harmony with the Good, some dissociation from the True.
Hence the greater the degree of dissociation the stronger the acid.
dissociation dis·so·ci·a·tion (dĭ-sō'sē-ā'shən, -shē-)
The chemical process by which the action of a solvent or a change in physical condition, as in pressure or temperature, causes a molecule to split into simpler groups of atoms, single atoms, or ions.
The separation of an electrolyte into ions of opposite charge.
Separation of a group of related psychological activities into autonomously functioning units, as in the generation of multiple personalities.