Exhale on the cold pane, then draw a ladybug in the condensation.
There are at least two and probably more stages of condensation.
A tale must aim at condensation, but a bore acts in solution.
It seems the condensation of a whole youth of study, dreams and sentiment, of a tortuous, timorous youth.
It is really a condensation of the facts, as the trail is shortened where uninteresting.
The inflow at "X" and condensation fills recess "R" with water more or less cool.
Evaporation and condensation, woods and glaciers, have all been brought into play.
It looks as if it would so obligingly yield to the need either of condensation or expansion.
He was too profuse indeed with his facts: he had not the art of condensation.
(d) Must be provided with means for automatic removal of condensation from gas passages.
condensation con·den·sa·tion (kŏn'děn-sā'shən, -dən-)
The act of making more solid or dense. Also called compression.
The process by which a gas or vapor changes to a liquid.
The liquid formed when a gas is condensed.
The psychological process by which a single symbol or word is associated with the emotional content of a group of ideas, feelings, memories, or impulses, especially as expressed in dreams.
The dental process of packing a filling material into a cavity.