Definition of Evaporates

1. Verb. (third-person singular of evaporate) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Evaporates

1. evaporate [v] - See also: evaporate

Lexicographical Neighbors of Evaporates

evangely
evangile
evanid
evanish
evanished
evanishes
evanishing
evanishment
evanishments
evans blue
evansite
evaporable
evaporate
evaporated
evaporated milk
evaporates
evaporating
evaporation
evaporations
evaporative
evaporative cooler
evaporative cooling
evaporatively
evaporator
evaporators
evaporimeter
evaporimeters
evaporite
evaporites
evaporitic

Literary usage of Evaporates

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Popular Science Monthly by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1893)
"... evaporates, they are left high and dry upon leaves and fruit, there to remain a menace to insect enemies for several weeks. ..."

2. A Dictionary of Chemistry: On the Basis of Mr. Nicholson's, in which the ...by Andrew Ure, William Nicholson by Andrew Ure, William Nicholson (1821)
"Crystals delicate, capillary. Adamantine. Translucent on the edges. Brittle. Sp. gr. 4.5 to 4.6. It melts and evaporates before the blow-pipe. ..."

3. A Text-book of Pharmacology and Therapeutics by Arthur Robertson Cushny (1899)
"Its specific gravity is .725-.728 USP, and .720-.722 BP. and its boiling point is 36-37° C. It evaporates very rapidly in the air and should leave no ..."

4. The Boston Journal of Philosophy and the Arts by John White Webster, John Ware, Daniel Treadwell (1825)
"Ammonia is exposed to heat; it seems to boil at 180°, and if the temperature be increased, the salt evaporates, and by the time the water reaches its ..."

5. The Autobiography, Times, Opinions, and Contemporaries of Sir Egerton by Sir Egerton Brydges (1834)
"... a poetical artist—The charm of art soon evaporates— To show satisfactory enjoyment in literature is a moral lesson— Wordly ambition hollow. ..."

6. Edinburgh Medical Journal (1883)
"... over the spot in the form of an impalpable powder, which slowly evaporates, producing a most cooling, delightful sensation and tranquillizing effect. ..."

7. Handbook of Natural Philosophy. by Dionysius Lardner (1877)
"Water evaporates at all temperatures.—There is no temperature, however low, at which water will not evaporate. If the bulb and tube be exposed to the ..."

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