from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Pertaining to, tending toward, or characterized by adsorption.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. having capacity or tendency to adsorb or cause to accumulate on a surface; displaying adsorption.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Capable of or characterized by adsorption.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having capacity or tendency to adsorb or cause to accumulate on a surface
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"Investing to move downstream the value chain to supply finished and converted performance materials for applications such as adsorptive is a large part of our group strategy", said Bruce Olson, CEO and President of Freudenberg Nonwovens during the Opening Ceremony on March 4 in Littleborough.
By using Self adsorptive Silicon coating you can fix the protective film firmly without fear of any air bubbles getting on the way.
Self adsorptive Silicon coating is used to the adhesive face of Brighton net BM-SHTFILM that protects the LCD of SoftBank "X01HT" from scratches, dirt and stain.
Though chemically and biologically inert, powdered zeolite boasts amazing adsorptive properties.
Fine textured non-laminar minerals (e.g. fine silts) also have adsorptive capacity, but to a much lesser degree than clays.
This adsorptive power therefore often appears as a difficulty in the handling of the substance as well as a means of extraction.
This adsorptive power sometimes manifests itself in the treatment of plant extracts.
For example, arsenic can be removed by passing untreated water though adsorptive granular "media" contained in a pressure vessel.
They say that tampons are treated with adsorptive chemicals which deteriorate the mucous membrane of the vagina.
Discovered by accident by former NASA engineer Francis X. Hurvey (he cut himself shaving and applied an adsorptive agent -- basically volcanic rock -- he’d been working on for another project), it’s a porous, sand-like material that quickly adsorbs water when poured into a wound.