exhaustion point

exhaustion point

[ig′zȯs·chən ‚pȯint]
(chemistry)
In an ion-exchange process, the state of an adsorbent at which it no longer can produce a useful ion exchange.
References in periodicals archive ?
This means that the next USD30m of catastrophe losses incurred, other than named windstorms or earthquakes in the remainder of 2017, will be ceded to third party re-insurers up to the USD60m exhaustion point of its catastrophe aggregate reinsurance programme.
On the commodities side, after a strong four week's performance, commodities seem to reach an exhaustion point for now.
b], (the bed volume at which lead concentration reaches 5% of the inlet value) is around 330 and the exhaustion point, [(V/[V.
Brecon magistrates heard that a psychiatrist concluded Mccubbin had "worked to exhaustion point and snapped".
Global IP allocation data estimates an IPv4 exhaustion point some-where in mid 2012.
Grand-Maitre admits that he sometimes reaches the exhaustion point, but whenever burnout seems imminent he takes a quick break in Mexico or drives to the nearby mountains for a spa treatment in Banff.
I will be writing to the Jockey Club about the issues of loose horses, blinkers, and horses racing four and a half miles in heavy going, from an exhaustion point of view," he said yesterday.
David Noever, also at the Marshall Spaceflight Center, said: "There will be an exhaustion point, but in my opinion anyone who proves it's not worth doing had better have done it the same way he (Podkletnov) did.
More humour than Part II and the effects are well up to scratch but the novelty is now near exhaustion point.
But French striker Thierry Henry has confirmed Wenger's worst fears by warning: "I'm reaching exhaustion point.