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 vents close and the steam condenses, and when it condenses, it shrinks back to 1/1700 the volume it occupied as steam.
When the combustion gas in the coil passes water at or below 120[degrees]F (49[degrees]C), water vapor in the combustion gas condenses out, releasing latent heat.
As a result, the winds off these pastures must rise farther up the Cordillera de Tilaran slopes before clouds condense.
This so-called all-optical approach should expand the range of atoms and molecules that scientists can condense, Chapman adds.
Having the lowest mass of any element, it was expected to condense at the highest temperature.
However, larger clusters of gas and dust would have had enough gravity to overcome this thermal pressure and eventually condense into galaxies.