condense


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con·dense

(kon-dens'),
To pack; to increase the density of; applied particularly to insertion of gold foil or silver amalgam in a cavity prepared in a tooth.

con·dense

(kŏn-dens)
To pack; to increase density of something; applied particularly to in sertion of gold foil or silver amalgam in a cavity prepared in a tooth.
References in periodicals archive ?
The heated organic materials would penetrate the bags and condense as a visible aerosol in the discharge stack.
The pressure at which the SiO gas starts to condense is called its saturated vapor pressure -- 100 percent humidity for SiO gas.
Near the coronal base, the increased magnetic heating counterbalances the extra cooling, but less heating occurs near the top, allowing enough gas to cool and condense into prominences.
As the whole galaxy condenses to about one-tenth its original size, the baryons spin up, and the whole galaxy winds up going around.
The wet tensile test is designed to imitate this casting condition and provide strength information from the wet layer where the steam developed from the casting process condenses.
Because atomic hydrogen is such a good coolant, much more of the gas condenses into stars than was possible during the very first episode of star formation.
The steam pushes the air out of the pipes and then condenses in the radiators.
A heat pipe consists of a sealed container holding a liquid such as Freon R12, which evaporates and condenses within the range of temperature for the intended application.