condensation of vapor
cagâleš-e boxâr (#)
Fr.: condensation de vapeur
Change of vapor into liquid. It takes place when the pressure of the vapor becomes equal to the maximum vapor pressure of the liquid at that temperature.
(v.intr.) To change from liquid state into vapor; (v.tr.) To convert into a gaseous state or vapor.
Verbal form of → evaporation.
The physical process by which a liquid is transformed to the gaseous state, usually by means of heat; the opposite of → condensation. Also called vaporization.
Boxârš, verbal noun of boxâridan "to evaporate," from boxâr, → vapor.
Fr.: évaporation des grains
Conversion of dust grains into smaller grains due to high environmental temperatures.
heat of vaporization
Fr.: chaleur de vaporisation
The amount of heat energy required to transform an amount of a substance from the liquid phase to the gas phase. → molar heat of vaporization.
molar heat of vaporization
garmâ-ye boxâreš-e moli
Fr.: chaleur de vaporisation molaire
The amount of heat energy required to vaporize 1 mole of a liquid at its → boiling point, usually expressed in kJ/mol.
A process going on in a molecular cloud surface whereby the surface material ionized by ultraviolet photons of neighboring stars is dissipated.
Fr.: vapeur saturante
A vapor at the pressure and temperature at which it can exist in dynamical equilibrium with its liquid. Any compression of its volume at constant temperature causes it to condense to liquid at a rate sufficient to maintain a constant pressure. The term "saturated" is a misnomer, since it does not have the same meaning as a → saturated solution in chemistry. There is no question of one substance being dissolved in another.
Fr.: vapeur surchauffée
A vapor that has been heated above its boiling point temperature corresponding to the pressure.
The gaseous form of substances that are normally in liquid or solid form.
M.E. vapour, L. vapor "exhalation, steam, heat," of unknown origin.
Boxâr, loan from Ar. buxâr.
Fr.: pression de vapeur
The equilibrium pressure of a vapor above its condensed phases (liquid or solid). In other words, the pressure of the vapor resulting from evaporation of a liquid (or solid) above a sample of the liquid (or solid) in a closed container. The vapor pressure varies with the temperature. As the temperature increases its the vapor pressure also increases, and conversely. The temperature at which the vapor pressure is equal to the atmospheric pressure is called the → boiling point. For example, at 20 °C, water would boil at a pressure of about 0.023 atm, or about a fortieth of atmospheric pressure.
Fr.: vaporisation, évaporation
The act of vaporizing. The state of being vaporized.
Verbal noun of → vaporize.
1) boxâridan; 2) boxârândan
Fr.: 1) s'évaporer; 2) évaporer
1) To become converted into vapor.
boxâr-e âb (#)
Fr.: vapeur d'eau
1) Water (H2O) in the gaseous state.