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1.annihilation by vaporizing something
2.the process of becoming a vapor
1.(MeSH)A phase transition from liquid state to gas state, which is affected by Raoult's law. It can be accomplished by fractional distillation.
VaporizationVap`o*ri*za"tion (văp`�*rī*zȧ"shŭn or vā`pẽr*ī*zȧ"shŭn), n. [Cf. F. vaporisation.] The act or process of vaporizing, or the state of being converted into vapor; the artificial formation of vapor; specifically, the conversion of water into steam, as in a steam boiler.
Vaporization (n.) [MeSH]
chose défavorable (fr)[ClasseParExt...]
action de (ou fait d'être) (fr)[Classe...]
faire une opération chimique (fr)[ClasseParExt.]
dehydration, desiccation, drying up, evaporation - evaporation, vapor, vaporisation, vaporization, vapour - steam, vapor, vapour - evaporable, vaporific, vaporizable, vapourific, vapourisable, volatilisable, volatilizable - gasification - gas, gaseous state - gas, gasolene, gasoline, petrol - air - gas, gasoline - gas, natural gas - evaporative[Dérivé]
Boiling is a phase transition from the liquid phase to gas phase that occurs at or above the boiling temperature. Boiling, as opposed to evaporation, occurs below the surface.
Sublimation is a direct phase transition from the solid phase to the gas phase, skipping the intermediate liquid phase.
The term vaporization has also been used to refer to the physical destruction of an object that is exposed to intense heat. As noted in discussions of the effects of nuclear weapons, this includes the vaporization of human bodies by the 1945 atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and the vaporization of the uninhabited Marshall Island of Elugelab in the 1952 Ivy Mike thermonuclear test.
The best way to describe such a process is that a flux of so many gamma ray, x-ray, ultraviolet and heat photons struck matter in a brief amount of time (photons of high energy and great numbers of them, some overlapping in the same physical space) that all such matter molecules lost their atomic bonds and "flew apart", all atoms lost their bonds to each other and "flew apart", and all nuclei lost their electron shells and became positively charged ions, and each molecule and atom that followed this process in turn emitted photons of a slightly lower energy than they had absorbed which caused the bonds to break. All such matter became a gas of nuclei and negatively charged electron ions which rose into the air due to their high temperature, or bonded to each other or to other matter as they cooled.
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