(Dy*nam"ic*al*ly), adv. In accordance with the principles of dynamics or moving forces.
1. That branch of mechanics which treats of the motion of bodies (kinematics) and the action of forces
in producing or changing their motion (kinetics). Dynamics is held by some recent writers to include
statics and not kinematics.
2. The moving moral, as well as physical, forces of any kind, or the laws which relate to them.
3. (Mus.) That department of musical science which relates to, or treats of, the power of tones.
(Dy"na*mism) n. [Cf. F. dynamisme. See Dynamics.] The doctrine of Leibnitz, that all
substance involves force.
(Dy"na*mist) n. One who accounts for material phenomena by a theory of dynamics.
Those who would resolve matter into centers of force may be said to constitute the school of dynamists.Ward
(Dy"na*mi`tard) n. A political dynamiter. [A form found in some newspapers.]
(Dy"na*mite) n. [Gr. power. See Dynamic.] (Chem.) An explosive substance consisting
of nitroglycerin absorbed by some inert, porous solid, as infusorial earth, sawdust, etc. It is safer than
nitroglycerin, being less liable to explosion from moderate shocks, or from spontaneous decomposition.
(Dy"na*mi`ter) n. One who uses dynamite; esp., one who uses it for the destruction of life
(Dy"na*mi`ting) n. Destroying by dynamite, for political ends.
Dynamiting is not the American way.The Century.
(Dy"na*mi`tism) n. The work of dynamiters.
(Dy"na*mi*za`tion) [Gr. power. See Dynamic.] (Homeop.) The act of setting free the
dynamic powers of a medicine, as by shaking the bottle containing it.
(Dy"na*mo) n. A dynamo-electric machine.