recrystallizes love

recrystallizes

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of recrystallize.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The resulting magnesium silicate recrystallizes to form forsterite and silica in the temperature range 800-850° C, as an exothermic process.

    Geology of asbestos

  • Then when the cookie cools, some of the sugar recrystallizes, and the initially soft cookie develops a distinctive snap—a process that may take a day or two.

    On Food and Cooking, The Science and Lore of the Kitchen

  • Then when the cookie cools, some of the sugar recrystallizes, and the initially soft cookie develops a distinctive snap—a process that may take a day or two.

    On Food and Cooking, The Science and Lore of the Kitchen

  • When the glaze layer dries, the borax recrystallizes and this gives strength to the raw glaze layer which means it will not be damaged during handling.

    13. Glaze oxides

  • Titanium dioxide (TiO2) recrystallizes if the cooling is slow and can make glazes opaque.

    5. Simple glaze theory

  • Under a microscope, you drop some on the substance in question, which dissolves-then you watch how it comes out of solution, how it recrystallizes: the cocaine will appear first, at the edges, then the vegetable cut, the procaine, the lactose at other well-known positions-a purple target, with the outer ring worth the most, and the bull's-eye worth nothing.

    Gravity's Rainbow

  • The darkness of the ninth century, with its violent Barbarian assault, throws society into a crucible; when the chaotic mass recrystallizes, we find established and henceforward dominating all the Middle Ages, from the later tenth century to modern times, that conception of land tenure to which is roughly, though somewhat inaccurately, given the title Feudalism.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 8: Infamy-Lapparent

  • Thus chemical reactions are greatly quickened; minerals are dissolved and redeposited in new positions, or their chemical constituents may recombine in new minerals, entirely changing the nature of the rock, as when, for example, feldspar recrystallizes as quartz and mica.

    The Elements of Geology

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