verb (used with object), con·densed, con·dens·ing.
verb (used without object), con·densed, con·dens·ing.
- condensation nucleus,
- condensation point,
- condensation polymerization,
- condensation trail,
- condensed matter,
- condensed matter physics,
- condensed milk,
- condensed-matter physics
Origin of condense
Examples from the Web for condenses
It condenses pain into tiny joke pellets, like a mass-immunization that builds tolerance and vigor.
The old story that he said he kept a golden and an iron pen, to use according as people paid him, condenses the truth in epigram.
They include in greatest abundance water-gas, which condenses into the clouds of steam so conspicuous in volcanic eruptions.
Where the vapor strikes the side of the tube, it condenses back to dark gray crystals of iodine.Physics|Willis Eugene Tower
Word Origin for condense
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).