English version

liquefy in Physics topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishliquefyliq‧ue‧fy /ˈlɪkwəfaɪ/ verb (liquefied, liquefying, liquefies) [intransitive, transitive]  formalHPLIQUID to become liquid, or make something become liquid→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
liquefySome gases liquefy at cold temperatures.In the event of the sand liquefying below the basement, the soil should still be able to support the building.Indeed, only one known substance is harder to liquefy than hydrogen: helium gas.Pumps and refrigeration equipment, powered by the heat source, turn on and start liquefying the atmosphere.Meanwhile, in a blender, liquefy the cottage cheese and milk.Liquefaction of Gases A gas becomes more difficult to liquefy the higher its temperature.To liquefy them for storage in propellant tanks, a considerable amount of electrical energy must be expended to run refrigeration equipment.A gas liquefies when the attractive forces between the molecules are sufficient to bind them together in liquid form.Within himself he would have a sensation of liquefying with giggles and of becoming extremely thin, like a puddle.