On a recent camping trip a friend of mine used the word "Ozones" (or tried to) in a game of Scrabble. Another player argued that it was not in fact a real word, with the word "ozone" not having any plural at all. We have found evidence to back both sides, but I was wondering what you thought?? Is "ozones" a real word??

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Hello!
Yes, "ozone" is a real word, I found this in MWebster:
1 : a triatomic very reactive form of oxygen that is a bluish irritating gas of pungent odor, that is formed naturally in the atmosphere by a photochemical reaction and is a major air pollutant in the lower atmosphere but a beneficial component of the upper atmosphere, and that is used for oxidizing, bleaching, disinfecting, and deodorizing
2 : pure and refreshing air
The point is "ozone" surely doesn't exist in the plural, no more than "oxygene"; there's only one of their kind...
Idiot, he was not asking about the word ozone, he was asking about the word in plural.
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I can see you're really good with words, anon!
To Anonymous,

Showing the official definition of the word 'ozone' is an effective proof that it cannot have a plural. How would you have responded in a helpful way to the questioner? I'd like to know. Give it a try, and prove you are not the real idiot here.
LAST NIGHT I HAD THE SAME problem in SCRABBLE adding an S to OZONE...................my husband, an engineer, said there is no plural............so I'm looking for the SAME answer.
Carol
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Ozone can also refer to the individual molecule, which CAN be pluralized. So ozones is a valid word if referring to the molecule and not the ozone layer