Definition of Sorbitic

1. Adjective. Of or pertaining to sorbite. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Sorbitic

1. pertaining to sorbite [adj] - See also: sorbite

Sorbitic Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sorbitic

sorbents
sorbet
sorbetlike
sorbets
sorbic
sorbic acid
sorbile
sorbin
sorbing
sorbinil
sorbinose
sorbitan
sorbitans
sorbite
sorbites
sorbitic (current term)
sorbitol
sorbitol pathway
sorbitol permease
sorbitols
sorbitose
sorbopyranose
sorbopyranoses
sorbose
sorboses
sorbs
sorbuses
sorbyite
sorcerer
sorcerers

Literary usage of Sorbitic

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

1. The Metallography and Heat Treatment of Iron and Steel by Albert Sauveur (1918)
"The etching of sorbitic steel is similar to that of pearlitic steel both in regard to ... The sorbitic areas will have a granular but ill-defined structure. ..."

2. The Metallography of Iron and Steel by Albert Sauveur (1912)
"Indeed sorbitic steels not being hardened steels need not be considered in connection with the tempering operation. A graphical representation of the ..."

3. The Metallography of Iron and Steel by Albert Sauveur (1912)
"Indeed sorbitic steels not being hardened steels need not be considered in connection with ... -sorbitic steel, however, has been included in Figure 1. ..."

4. Materials of Construction: Their Manufacture and Properties by Adelbert Philo Mills (1922)
"In fact a sorbitic steel possessing the same degree of ductility as a higher ... sorbitic and pearlite steels are not really hardened and therefore cannot ..."

5. Report of the Annual Meeting (1904)
"Rails which have been rendered sorbitic in this way have a higher tensile strength and ... sorbitic steel, when tested by repeated reversals of stress, ..."

6. The Metallography of Steel and Cast Iron by Henry Marion Howe (1916)
"To vary the presentation, this sorbitic structure corresponds to the highest combination of strength with ductility and shock resistance for carbon steel of ..."

7. The Metallography of Steel and Cast Iron by Henry Marion Howe (1916)
"To vary the presentation, this sorbitic structure corresponds to the highest combination of strength with ductility and shock resistance for carbon steel of ..."

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