A cadre of regime apparatchiks soon seized power, eventually leading to the landslide election of their leader, ion Iliescu.
After graduating in 1973 from the ion Mincu Institute of Architecture in Bucharest, she joined the state design institute.
ion says that his victory over the Samians wonderfully flattered his vanity.
ion replies that he is a foreigner, and the Athenians and Spartans will not appoint a foreigner to be their general.
His other important novels are ion, dealing with peasant life, and Ciuleandra, a psychological novel.
And you, ion, when the name of Homer is mentioned have plenty to say, and have nothing to say of others.
They were not told what had taken place in their absence, until the day of their return to ion.
Now, ion, will the charioteer or the physician be the better judge of the propriety of these lines?
And when ion heard this he was glad, for he had feared lest haply he should be found to be the son of some slave.
ion records, also, the most successful expression which he used to move the Athenians.
1834, introduced by English physicist and chemist Michael Faraday (suggested by the Rev. William Whewell, English polymath), coined from Greek ion, neuter present participle of ienai "go," from PIE root *ei- "to go, to walk" (cf. Greek eimi "I go;" Latin ire "to go," iter "a way;" Old Irish ethaim "I go;" Irish bothar "a road" (from *bou-itro- "cows' way"), Gaulish eimu "we go," Gothic iddja "went," Sanskrit e'ti "goes," imas "we go," ayanam "a going, way;" Avestan ae'iti "goes;" Old Persian aitiy "goes;" Lithuanian eiti "to go;" Old Church Slavonic iti "go;" Bulgarian ida "I go;" Russian idti "to go"). So called because ions move toward the electrode of opposite charge.
suffix forming nouns of state, condition, or action from verbs, from Latin -ionem (nominative -io), sometimes via French -ion.
ion i·on (ī'ən, ī'ŏn')
An atom or a group of atoms that has acquired a net electric charge by gaining or losing one or more electrons.