- condensation nucleus,
- condensation point,
- condensation polymerization,
- condensation trail,
- condensed matter,
- condensed matter physics,
- condensed milk,
- condensed-matter physics,
Origin of condensed
verb (used with object), con·densed, con·dens·ing.
verb (used without object), con·densed, con·dens·ing.
Origin of condense
Examples from the Web for condensed
Politico posted a condensed version of the brief, and I shared the byline with Ilya.
This is an edited and condensed transcript of our conversation.Sunday Q&A: Josef Joffe on the Myth of American Decline|Michael Moynihan|November 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
What follows is a condensed, edited version of the interview.The Man Who Made America: Simone Winchester Talks New Book|Eric Herschthal|October 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Editor's note: This interview has been edited and condensed, and modified since its first posting.
You can see all of that condensed down to a few minutes and in HD in this video, from the showgirls to the eventual tragic end.Miley Cyrus, Arcade Fire & More Best Music Videos of the Week (VIDEO)|Victoria Kezra|September 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The magician became silent, the incense was condensed and assumed a reddish tint which gradually became more and more diffused.The Magic of the Middle Ages|Viktor Rydberg
This was no little tragedy: the two sticks of condensed and concentrated protein might have kept Ben alive for a few days more.The Sky Line of Spruce|Edison Marshall
What words may we use to express a condensed view of a subject, whether derived from a previous publication or not?English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
When the occasion offers, he is concise, condensed even in the utterance of a principle or of a comprehensive thought.Essays sthetical|George Calvert
Condensed milk should never be used as a continuous food; as a substitute, however, for a few weeks it is often invaluable.The Eugenic Marriage, Vol 2 (of 4)|W. Grant Hague
Word Origin for condense
c.1600, "made more dense," past participle adjective from condense. Of literary works, from 1823. Condensed milk attested by 1863.
early 15c., from Middle French condenser (14c.) or directly from Latin condensare "to make dense," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + densare "make thick," from densus "dense, thick, crowded," a word used of crowds, darkness, clouds, etc. (see dense).