Definition of Liquate

1. v. i. To melt; to become liquid.



2. v. t. To separate by fusion, as a more fusible from a less fusible material.

Definition of Liquate

1. Verb. (context: metalworking) To separate by fusion, as a more fusible from a less fusible material. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Liquate

1. to purify metal by heating [v -QUATED, -QUATING, -QUATES]

Medical Definition of Liquate

1. To separate by fusion, as a more fusible from a less fusible material. Source: Websters Dictionary (01 Mar 1998)

Liquate Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Liquate

lipsync
lipsynced
lipsynch
lipsynched
lipsynching
lipsynchs
lipsyncing
lipsyncs
liptinite
liptinites
liptinitic
lipuria
lipuric
lipyl
liquable
liquate (current term)
liquated
liquates
liquating
liquation
liquations
liquefacient
liquefaction
liquefaction degeneration
liquefactions
liquefactive
liquefactive necrosis
liquefiable
liquefication
liquefied

Literary usage of Liquate

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A new dictionary of the English language by Charles Richardson (1839)
"To liquate or liquefy,—to -QUATION. dissolve, ... liquor, from liquate, to melt ; and this Voss. derives from the old L. word Lix, which he contends ..."

2. Walker's Pronouncing Dictionary of the English Language: Adapted to the by John Walker (1874)
"[p''!l'' Col-liquate, to mr/f-altogether, ... liquate, Liquor, belong. -LISU M, Lat. termin. of compds. < Js3?sawt to hurt, ..."

3. Chemical Abstracts by American Chemical Society (1915)
"The alloys with less than 2$'/с Sb tend to liquate during slow cooling causing the crystals of Pb-Sb ... The tendency to liquate is lessened by adding Cu. ..."

4. Transactions of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers by American Society of Mechanical Engineers (1886)
"There were consequently two sets of strains. The material was cold on the outside, and could not liquate; it was more or less liquid on the inside, ..."

5. Transactions of the American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and (1898)
"The lead, however, did not manifest any tendency to liquate in the small bars cast; but it might do so in a larger mass. The following are the results ..."

6. A complete dictionary of the English languageby Thomas Sheridan by Thomas Sheridan (1797)
"To liquate, li'-kwate. va To liquefy. LIQUATION, il-kwa'-fhun. f. ... To liquate, ll'-kwate. vn To nek, to liquefy. LIQUEFACTION, Uk-kwe-fik'- ..."

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