condensing

All Verb Noun
1,161 examples (0.04 sec)
  • A number of other changes were necessary to condense the story into feature length.
  • He had learned to condense a written report into twenty-five words. Cited from Personality Plus, by Edna Ferber
  • He was to condense a possible thirty or forty years into seven days. Cited from The Seventh Noon, by Frederick Orin Bartlett
  • Any how here is an effort to condense it into few words.
  • Let us condense, in a few words, a part of what we have just written. Cited from Les Miserables, by Victor Hugo
  • It only remains to condense the subsequent lives of our characters into a few lines. Cited from Hatchie, the Guardian Slave; or, The Heiress of Bellevue, by Ashton
  • He and others are said to have observed the light condense into a female form.
  • But it was hard to condense all he felt into a brief note. Cited from Punch, Vol. 146, January 7, 1914, Ed. by Sir Owen Seaman
  • We condense the story from the several sources from which it has come down to us. Cited from Woman on the American Frontier, William W. Fowler
  • Condense the account of what took place after his actual escape. Cited from Modern Prose And Poetry; For Secondary Schools, by Various
  • To condense the show into its two-hour running time, not all awards are aired.
  • It is a red gas with a condensing point just below room temperature.
  • The shorter they are, the more time generally has been spent in condensing them. Cited from The American Judiciary, by Simeon E. Baldwin, LLD
  • The organization needed to condense its multiple systems into a core unit.
  • But watch carefully, for I am going to condense them all into a single one. Cited from The Eleven Comedies: Volume 2, Aristophanes
  • Chief among these was condensing what is normally a twelve week training cycle into nine weeks.
  • No amount of pressure will condense steam to water unless the heat is removed. Cited from Among the Forces, by Henry White Warren
  • The first division is the better, for he might be required to condense a twenty-minute speech to ten. Cited from Public Speaking, by Clarence Stratton
  • In cold weather the rate of feed would increase because steam would condense more rapidly.
  • He condenses their volume of steam into a drop of cold water in a moment. Cited from Crotchet Castle, by Thomas Love Peacock
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Root form of condensing is condense for the verb.

Meaning of condensing

  • noun The act of increasing the density of something
  • verb Undergo condensation; change from a gaseous to a liquid state and fall in drops
    water condenses, The acid distills at a specific temperature
  • verb Remove water from
    condense the milk
  • verb Cause a gas or vapor to change into a liquid
    The cold air condensed the steam
  • verb Become more compact or concentrated
    Her feelings condensed
  • verb Develop due to condensation
    All our planets condensed out of the same material
  • verb Compress or concentrate
    Congress condensed the three-year plan into a six-month plan