Origin of liquefaction
Examples from the Web for liquefaction
Next up, in the Mother of All Disasters trifecta, another deadly piece of jargon: liquefaction.
The process of solidification or of liquefaction is therefore extended over a temperature interval ac.The Phase Rule and Its Applications|Alexander Findlay
This first stage was succeeded by liquefaction and absorption followed by recovery in favorable cases.
With the liquefaction of hydrogen, a temperature of about -253 deg or -254 deg Centigrade has been reached.A History of Science, Volume 5(of 5)|Henry Smith Williams
Stratiform: Liquefaction extending to the walls of the tube and downward horizontally (Fig. 151, l).The Elements of Bacteriological Technique|John William Henry Eyre
Further, in the gelatin puncture the liquefaction which occurs is frequently characteristic.The Fundamentals of Bacteriology|Charles Bradfield Morrey
Word Origin and History for liquefaction
late 15c., from French liquéfaction, from Late Latin liquefactionem (nominative liquefactio), noun of action from past participle stem of liquefacere "to make liquid, melt" (see liquefy).