verb (used with or without object), liq·ue·fied, liq·ue·fy·ing.
- liquefactive necrosis,
- liquefied natural gas,
- liquefied petroleum gas,
- liquid air
Origin of liquefy
Examples from the Web for liquefy
The only way of separating it out was to liquefy the gases by subjecting them to extreme cold.Inventions of the Great War|A. Russell (Alexander Russell) Bond
Liquefy a tube of gelatine (or agar) by heat, pour it into a Petri dish, and allow it to solidify.The Elements of Bacteriological Technique|John William Henry Eyre
Any physical or chemical stimulus which can liquefy the lipoids causes cytolysis of the egg.The Organism as a Whole|Jacques Loeb
Rub the solids in a mortar until they liquefy, then add the oil of peppermint.Secrets of Wise Men, Chemists and Great Physicians|William K. David
Given a sufficiently low temperature, therefore, it is the easiest gas to liquefy so far as pressure is concerned.