Fur and individuality are in; skin-tight clothes and neon are out.
Chicken Bitches, now in a neon yellow bow wig and floral caftan, announces the final round: talent.
Soon the brand will release some of its most classic styles in a range of neon brights for spring.
In Downtown Vegas, the codes of Sin City are still intact—there are casinos, neon lights and nightlife.
Sammeth now lives in Miami, a place, Lenny Bruce once said, where neon—unlike Sammeth—went to die.
And then Lamb began to taste something like panic even as the first neon signs began to smear the wintry shadows.
A fine conspirator I make, if she can see my emotions on me in neon capitals!
neon was discovered in 1898 by Ramsey and Travers, and the weight given to it was 22.
neon yields an orange light and has been used in a few cases for displays.
Thus they picked up the remnant of neon's party and returned to camp.
1898, coined by its discoverers, Sir William Ramsay and Morris W. Travers, from Greek neon, neuter of neos "new" (see new); so called because it was newly discovered. Neon sign is attested from 1927.
neon ne·on (nē'ŏn')
A rare inert colorless gaseous element that occurs in air and glows reddish orange in an electric discharge. Atomic number 10; atomic weight 20.180; melting point -248.59°C; boiling point -246.08°C.
A rare colorless element in the noble gas group that occurs naturally in extremely small amounts in the atmosphere. It glows reddish orange when electricity passes through it, as in a tube in an electric neon light. Neon is also used for refrigeration. Atomic number 10; atomic weight 20.180; melting point -248.67°C; boiling point -245.95°C. See Periodic Table.
Charles Duff. An object-oriented extension of FORTH, for the Mac. Inheritance, SANE floating-point, system classes and objects for Mac interfacing, overlays. Sold by Kriya Systems, 1985-1988. Modified, made PD and renamed Yerk.