condense

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Related to condensing: condensing osteitis

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 ?
Yes, the great benefit of condensing oil boilers on the market today is that they come in a variety designs and sizes.
Often I've seen condensing units mounted too close to each other.
Based on type, the condensing unit market has been segmented into air-cooled condensing unit, water-cooled condensing unit, and evaporative condensing unit.
Some HVAC heating systems are more compatible with condensing boilers than other systems.
Figure-1: Plain film radiograph, demonstrating condensing osteitis as an area of increased density in inferior half the of the medial head of the left clavicle.
The condensing RTU evaluated was installed to provide the space heating for a small (26 occupants) office building located at the NRCan Bells Corners Complex in Ottawa, Ontario, see Figures 1 & 2.
As a result, in order to qualify for Enhanced Capital Allowances, these units will need to operate in condensing mode with minimum full and part load efficiencies of 101% (net).
28 kW and incorporating a standard Scroll unit with F Speed Control restricted to a 350C condensing minimum would incur an energy cost of [pounds sterling] 896.
Condensing boilers are manufactured with a larger heat exchanger than what is used in a traditional boiler.
Installing the vapor barrier on the interior of the Wall In Miami results in the warm air condensing its water against the interior drywall or wood studs, resulting in rotting of the interior wall.
Without active control, it can take anywhere from 3-4 minutes to as long as half an hour to achieve stable operation, depending on hardware, condensing loads, and dryer speeds," said Hill.
But the superwinds were strong enough to blow a substantial amount of gas out of galaxies, preventing it from condensing into stars for hundreds of millions of years (SN: 4/20/02, p.