Translation of condense in Spanish:


condensar, v.

Pronunciation /kənˈdɛns//kənˈdɛns/

transitive verb

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    (gas/vapor) condensar
    • As the humid outdoor air enters the walls and encounters cooler wall cavities, it condenses into liquid water.
    • In this situation however an equilibrium will be reached between the number of molecules evaporating and the number of molecules condensing back into the liquid phase.
    • Care had to be taken to prevent warm air from contacting the slide during all transfers because water condensed on the cold tissue and provided a path for glucose migration.
    • Interior water vapor can also move into the attic space and condense on the gable ends, causing paint peeling there.
    • The worm was a coil that was immersed into cold water and it was there that the alcohol vapour condensed into liquid.
    • LNG is simply natural gas which has been cooled so that it condenses into a liquid.
    • It is almost as if it has condensed on the morning sun as well.
    • The storms act as a pump, moving warm, moist air into the atmosphere, where it condenses into liquid water or ice and eventually falls back to Earth.
    • The researchers believe that the spherules formed as the plume of vaporized rock cooled, condensing as liquefied droplets.
    • Air rising to pass over the mountains cools and the water vapour condenses into cloud, rain and, if it is cold enough, snow.
    • Then, while still contracting, the star cools through yellow and red-hot, and the protyle condenses into progressively heavier elements.
    • Dew condensed on the windshield of the pick-up.
    • What results is a super-saturated vapour, which cools to near ambient temperatures in a few milliseconds and condenses into the aerosol particles that make up the smoke.
    • Fog forms when the air cools to a point at which water vapor in it begins to condense into tiny water droplets.
    • When water vapour condenses, it generates precipitation and heats the air in ways that influence downwind ecosystems, as described later.
    • When the air condenses into small, lumpy, low pockets of cloud, this is cumulus.
    • The male sperm reaches the female egg by swimming through the dew which has condensed on the moss's surface.
    • The moisture in the air condenses into droplets as it passes over the cold surfaces in the dehumidifier and into a container.
    • As the air rises it cools and the moisture contained within it condenses into clouds and eventually it rains.
    • This creates enough pressure to force the ammonia vapour into another vessel, where it condenses into a liquid.
  • 2

    (book/article/speech) condensar
    (article/book/speech) compendiar
    (article/speech/book) resumir
    • It might be that some books can't be condensed into two hour films with total success.
    • This is condensed from an essay Siegel wrote for the New York Observer.
    • Of course, it'll take one hell of a writer to be able to pull of the job of condensing that much material.
    • The first half is pretty faithful to the book; the rest is much more rushed and condensed.
    • One of Rivera's greatest gifts was his ability to condense a complex historical subject down to its most essential parts.
    • The core idea of the Truman Doctrine, which I have italicized above, eventually condensed into one word: containment.
    • True, some of this material could have been condensed.
    • The wordy script, condensed from a hefty novel, never flags due to solid acting from the central characters.
    • The sample guide included here has been condensed to conserve space.
    • The bigger the message and the greater its urgency, the easier it is to condense and simplify words and sentences.
    • Knowledge of the Vedas has been condensed into 555 short lines.
    • All three are examples of great learning condensed into an accessible form.

intransitive verb


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