or con·den·si·ble

[kuh n-den-suh-buh l]


capable of being condensed.

Origin of condensable

First recorded in 1635–45; condense + -able
Related formscon·den·sa·bil·i·ty, con·den·si·bil·i·ty, nounnon·con·den·sa·ble, non·con·den·si·ble, adjectiveun·con·den·sa·ble, un·con·den·si·ble, adjectiveun·con·den·sa·ble·ness, un·con·den·si·ble·ness, nounun·con·den·sa·bly, un·con·den·si·bly, adverb Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for condensible

Historical Examples of condensible

  • That is, if a mass of them really touched each other, that mass would not be condensible by any force.

    Among the Forces

    Henry White Warren

  • All elastic fluids are compressible or condensible in proportion to the weight with which they are loaded.

    Elements of Chemistry,

    Antoine Lavoisier

  • The Tar Cistern, to collect the coal-tar, and other condensible products obtained during the distillation of the coals.