ebullition


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ebullition

[‚eb·ə′li·shən]
(physics)
The process or state of a liquid bubbling up or boiling.
References in periodicals archive ?
Les graines de soja ont ete triees et precuites pendant 15 min dans une casserole d'eau portee a ebullition sur un feu de gaz, puis elle ont ete refroidies dans l'eau, depelliculees et egouttees.
Chanton JP, Whiting GJ (1995) Trace gas exchange in freshwater and coastal marine environments: ebullition and transport by plants.
Methane produced in the sludge on the bottom of the storage tanks would be transported to the surface by ebullition and diffusion.
For any ebullition of effort and feeling that results in an amelioration of the lot of Africa tends to ameliorate the conditions of colored peoples throughout the world.
Whereas the slow bowler engaged in spontaneous ebullition and scampered towards his teammates, Flintoff shamelessly milked the adoration of the crowd and waited for his colleagues to run to him.
Such volume of water continuously rushing and cascading; misty thick vapour rising fromthe deep whirlpool; mighty streams being engulfed as if disappearing into a cloud; turbulent ebullition underneath and the deafening thundery noise combine to make such a magnificent sight that one cannot really describe it in words.
Methane could be transferred from soil to atmosphere through ebullition of gas bubbles, and diffused through rice aerenchyma or through flooding water (Schultz et al.
Presented investigation treats convective effects of ebullition cycle in a partial nucleate boiling regime.
C'est dans ce contexte en pleine ebullition que nous allons donc chercher a definir et a comprendre la telerealite.
The heating was controlled in order to ensure that gentle ebullition was maintained and continued for 30 minutes.