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Related to endothermal: exothermic


 (ĕn′dō-thûr′mĭk) also en·do·ther·mal (-məl)
1. Chemistry Characterized by or causing the absorption of heat; endoergic.
2. Biology Of or relating to an organism that generates heat to maintain its body temperature, typically above the temperature of its surroundings; warm-blooded.

en′do·ther′my n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.endothermal - (of a chemical reaction or compound) occurring or formed with absorption of heat
endoergic, energy-absorbing - (of a nuclear reaction) occurring with absorption of energy
References in periodicals archive ?
The sorption heat of the multilayer is higher than the water heat of condensation, due to the endothermal dissolution of molecular solutes (Bensebia & Allia, 2016).
It is reasonable to infer that the increased heat capacity at the higher resin content was due to the higher amount of endothermal energy absorbed by the phenolic phase.
The melting enthalpy (DHf) was obtained from the area of the two endothermal peaks.
In practice, the two endothermal treatments (EVLA and RFA) compete directly with each other, and this guideline assumes they have equal clinical effectiveness.
This thermal integration balancing the exothermal and endothermal processes is an innovation with a high potential for a most energy-efficient storage solution for renewable electricity, without any practical capacity and duration limitation, since it provides SNG (Substitute Natural Gas) as a product, which is fully compatible with the existing pipeline network and storage infrastructure.
2]--Zr interaction is endothermal in the bulk of the pool, as shown in Figures 4 and 7 (the horizontal full line at 2143 K).
Perioperative Duplex Ultrasound Following Endothermal Ablation of the Saphenous Vein: Is it Worthless?
2t--10 endothermal effects at 135, 175, 190, 242, 338, 355, 375, 435, 482, 745[degrees]C and 8 exothermic at 212, 284, 390, 408, 470, 620, 658, 790[degrees]C; thermal effects at 600[degrees]C proceeded without weight loss; last 4 --with its loss: at 50-900[degrees]C it reached 7.
Since evaporation is an endothermal process, the different evaporation rates could be due to the different temperatures of the substrates in the plant pots (Fig.
Figure 9 shows heating curve by DSC of NYS I (a) and II (b) samples, with a wide and single endothermal peak.