(redirected from odorized)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.


(ˈəʊdəˌraɪz) or


vb (tr)
to give an odour to or impart a smell to


(ˈoʊ dəˌraɪz)

v.t. -ized, -iz•ing.
to make odorous.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.odorize - cause to smell or be smellyodorize - cause to smell or be smelly    
cause to be perceived - have perceptible qualities
smell up, stink out, stink up - cause to smell bad; fill with a bad smell
aromatise, aromatize, perfume - fill or impregnate with an odor; "orange blossoms perfumed the air in the garden"
cense, incense, thurify - perfume especially with a censer
deodorise, deodorize, deodourise - eliminate the odor from; "This stick will deodorize your armpits"
References in periodicals archive ?
Congress to promote the use of clean, efficient odorized propane gas.
This requires leak surveying on the same schedule that transmission lines are leak surveyed (once each calendar year not to exceed 15 months for odorized lines and more frequently for non-odorized lines in Class 3 and Class 4 locations).
and State Economies in 2012,” aggregates gross domestic product values, as well as the contribution of the odorized propane industry to employment and wages on a national and state-by-state level.
Odorant service concerns gas in the gas network Employer (distribution network), which can be odorized only at points of entry to the distribution system.
We will also be offering our complete line of cutting and welding gases, including MISON shielding gases and ODOROX odorized oxygen, as well as our Linde's exclusive cylinder tracking system.
Naive, unconditioned mice avoided licking odorized water at concentrations >[10.
odorized propane producers and importers (which is used to fund the "Propane.
The product gas called biomethane, is odorized to form renewable natural gas (RNG) and then further compressed up to 4,000 psig into compressed natural gas (CNG) for vehicle fueling.
Natural gas may be properly odorized at the processing station, but at some point en route to the customer, the gas may lose odorant and therefore the associated odor.
They then were asked to breathe through various masks, both odor-free and odorized with the different aromas researchers were testing.
The gas is not going to be odorized, so there will be no chance of someone calling the company to come out and check on the smell of gas.
This second test was based on the protocol of Heilmann, Strehle, Rosenheim, Damm, and Hummel (2002) and includes the identification of odorized powders or granules presented via the mouth.