dry air

dry air

[¦drī ′er]
(meteorology)
Air that contains no water vapor.

dry air

Air that contains no water vapor. It weighs .07651 lb/ft3 in a standard atmosphere.
References in classic literature ?
The hills sweated the ghi and sugar suet off his bones; the dry air, taken sobbingly at the head of cruel passes, firmed and built out his upper ribs; and the tilted levels put new hard muscles into calf and thigh.
In current research, raw shell eggs inoculated with Salmonella serotype Enteritidis were placed in plastic containers filled with dry air (22% oxygen, 78% nitrogen) and modified atmospheric gas (65% oxygen, 30% carbon dioxide, 5% nitrogen).
This job would need hot, dry air to remove the water.
With this background, Fletcher's research and development department developed the MSHA-approved Fletcher dry air scrubber.
Scientists have shown that dry air helps the virus to survive longer, whilst simultaneously increasing its ability to spread from one person to the next.
The Core Business Of Heep Includes Design And Manufacture Of Large Steam And Gas Turbines Dampers,Spray Nozzles,Lead Diaphragms,Control Fluid Pump,Remote Trip Solenoid Valve,Level Switching Unit,Generator Condition Monitoring System,Multi Ball Bearings For Condenser,Dry Air Blower / Dry Air Preservation System,3 Way Temp.
The potential also exists for Ashobaa to stall offshore, limiting the extent of heavy rainfall that would impact Oman and allowing dry air to continue to weaken the storm.
A central dryer provides dry air to the hopper bank.
The HyprCool[R] system combines the advantages of dry air cooling systems in the winter months and the advantages of fluid cooling systems in the summer months to provide highly effective heat rejection for industrial processes.
The unique quad core design allows the tips to dry instantly, ensuring dry air from the tip.
Mixing hot, dry air with particles in the fluidized zone does not require any extra pressure and consumes much less energy.