endothermic

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endothermic

 [en″do-ther´mik]
1. characterized or accompanied by the absorption of heat.
2. pertaining to or characterized by endothermy.
3. homeothermic.

en·do·ther·mic

(en'dō-thĕr'mik),
Denoting a chemical reaction during which heat (enthalpy) is absorbed. Compare: exothermic (1).
[endo- + G. thermē, heat]

endothermic

/en·do·ther·mic/ (-ther´mik) characterized by or accompanied by the absorption of heat.

endothermic

(ĕn′dō-thûr′mĭk) also

endothermal

(-məl)
adj.
1. Chemistry Characterized by or causing the absorption of heat; endoergic.
2. Biology Of or relating to an organism that generates heat to maintain its body temperature, typically above the temperature of its surroundings; warm-blooded.

en′do·ther′my n.

en·do·ther·mic

(en'dō-thĕr'mik)
Denoting a chemical reaction during which heat is absorbed.
Compare: exothermic (1)
[endo- + G. thermē, heat]

endothermal, endothermic

1. characterized by the absorption of heat.
2. pertaining to endothermy.
References in periodicals archive ?
Because CDRM is a strong endothermic reaction, and POM is a mildly exothermic reaction, it is favorable to conduct the combined reaction at higher reaction temperature.
I, o] suggests an endothermic reaction that scales with initial isocyanurate concentration.
The effect of shifting of endothermic reactions like methane reformation and water gas towards the product side is less pronounced to the reversal of water gas shift reaction.
The DSC results indicated that during firing, endothermic reactions occurred below 800[degrees]C, after which exothermic reactions dominated.
This is due to the fact that the diffusion parameters of the phases and their thermodynamic stimuli of transformation depend, on the one hand, on the temperature and concentration fields and, on the other hand, affect them as a result of exo- or endothermic reactions.
For a possible future enhancement, Natick is exploring the use of endothermic reactions for chilling beverages and other items.
Both exothermic and endothermic reactions can be detected, and semi-quantitative values for the heat of reaction can be obtained.
Some produce exothermic reactions, some produce endothermic reactions, some have a single component, while others are mixtures of many; and the temperatures at which they activate can vary.
By using conventional graphical methodologies to determine the kinetic parameters of the easily isolatable imidization reaction, the authors were able to deconvolute both endothermic reactions (amidation and imidization) and approximate with good accuracy the more complex amidation reaction kinetics.
The Driving Force: Exothermic and endothermic reactions.