from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. that has been disintegrated in a solvent
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of dissolve.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. changed from a solid to a liquid state by increase of temperature; melted. Opposite of
- adj. sundered by divorce, separation, or desertion; -- of social bonds and relations.
- adj. diffused into a liquid of differing chemical composition, forming a stable solution; -- said of chemical substances.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of solid matter) reduced to a liquid form
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The title dissolved to a book-lined study, a slow zoom to a close-up of a distinguished host in soft hat and satin ascot, turning a giant globe with one paw.
Question 2: What is the mass balance equation for the quantity of CO2 to remain dissolved in solution for all the waterbodies of the world?
Then she pressed herself closer to him, murmuring something in Gaelic, and his expression dissolved in shock.
Their pre-war support for deposing Saddam Hussein dissolved very quickly, and their pessimism made the Left happy.
How submerged sea ice could ever evolve evades me since ice usually floats in dissolved ice (water).
Tommy glared at Jack again, but after a few seconds the expression dissolved, and he laughed.
This relates, for example, to the ferments which occur in dissolved state in the secretions which are discharged into the digestive system and exert such a great influence there.
Anyone who can doubt that the Comintern, far from being dissolved, is more active and ambitious than ever today, is beyond the persuasion o f reason.
It was marvellous how quickly the mist thinned, sped away, dissolved from the shallow plain, rolled up from the bush and was gone as if in a hurry to escape; big twists and curls jostled and shouldered each other as the silvery beams broadened.
Lord G [eneral]; and that for the word dissolved, he never at the time did hear of any other term; and desired pardon if he would not dare to make a word himself when it was six years after, before they came themselves to call it an interruption; but they were so little satisfied with this answer, that they did chuse a committee to report to the