carbonation

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Related to Carbonated drink: carbonated water

car·bon·ate

 (kär′bə-nāt′)
tr.v. car·bon·at·ed, car·bon·at·ing, car·bon·ates
1. To charge (a beverage, for example) with carbon dioxide gas.
2. To burn to carbon; carbonize.
3. To change into a carbonate.
n. (-nāt′, -nĭt)
The anionic divalent group CO3, derived from carbonic acid, or a compound containing this group.

car′bon·a′tion n.
car′bon·a′tor n.

carbonation

(ˌkɑːbəˈneɪʃən)
n
1. (Chemistry) absorption of or reaction with carbon dioxide
2. (Chemistry) another word for carbonization

car•bon•a•tion

(ˌkɑr bəˈneɪ ʃən)

n.
1. saturation with carbon dioxide, as in making soda water.
2. reaction with carbon dioxide to remove lime, as in sugar refining.
[1650–60]

carbonation

The process of dissolving carbon dioxide in a liquid under pressure.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.carbonation - saturation with carbon dioxide (as soda water)
permeation, pervasion, suffusion - the process of permeating or infusing something with a substance
References in periodicals archive ?
Donmex further said that the company will hopefully initiate the manufacturing of carbonated drink 'cans' by next year.
Around 31 (9%) students were consuming carbonated drink daily, 86 (24%) twice or thrice weekly and 125 (35%) were those who consumed it very occasionally and 147 (42%) had answered that they consumed more than 200 ml of carbonated drink at a time.
beverage giant's first hot carbonated drink anywhere in the world, with Japan's Kirin Beverage Co.
The study of more than 2,500 people found that those who consumed diet drinks every day had a 61% higher chance of experiencing vascular problems than those who did not have any kind of carbonated drink.
5l) is a new brand of Spanish carbonated drink gaseosa.
It states that customers can reclaim a five-cent deposit on carbonated drink and beer bottles by recycling them, and unclaimed deposits go to beverage companies.
As long as we are floating things, let's try something with raisins and a carbonated drink like ginger ale, 7-Up, or Sprite.
The SEM images show rough enamel surface which is due to the acidic content (phosphoric acid and citric acid) of Pepsi, carbonated drink and sports drink.
All the 110 (100%) students had ever heard about the carbonated drink but only of 6 (5.
7 times more likely to have dentine damage, while carbonated drink consumers had no additional risk.