Related formshy·gro·scop·i·cal·ly, adverbhy·gro·sco·pic·i·ty [hahy-gruh-skoh-pis-i-tee] /ˌhaɪ grə skoʊˈpɪs ɪ ti/, nounnon·hy·gro·scop·ic, adjectivenon·hy·gro·scop·i·cal·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for hygroscopic
Hygroscopic properties of starch produced from different plants.The Commercial Products of the Vegetable Kingdom|P. L. Simmonds
Now, these styles are hygroscopic—that is, they are influenced by changes in the condition of the atmosphere as regards moisture.Field and Woodland Plants|William S. Furneaux
The degree of wind, temperature, and hygroscopic conditions of the atmosphere.Surgical Experiences in South Africa, 1899-1900|George Henry Makins
Hygroscopic′ity; Hygrostat′ics, the art of measuring degrees of moisture.
The phloroglucide is hygroscopic, and must be weighed out of contact with the air.Researches on Cellulose|C. F. Cross