To boil away

to vaporize; to evaporate or be evaporated by the action of heat.

See also: Boil

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
The pillars, light years in length, were shown with the intense radiation of bright young stars causing material to boil away and gaseous globules emerging from the giant pillars.
In the early days, a volatile world seems like it may have been more inclined to boil away surface carbon or attract the element further in toward the planet's iron-rich core.
The water protects his hands as it takes a few seconds to boil away keeping his skin cooler.
Despite the immense heat, it will take around a trillion years for the planet to boil away, he said.
The conventional explanation for the deficit argues that in the inner region of the dust disc where Earth formed, temperatures soared above 1800 kelvin, enough for carbon to boil away.
Because the planet lies so close to its parent star, a red dwarf called Gliese 581, it's hot enough to boil away any surface water and could not support life similar to that on Earth.
Even so, the Sun will have already grown enough to boil away Earth's oceans and fry all life.
Even high-efficiency evaporators operating under vacuum would have required large quantities of energy to boil away sufficient amounts of wash water to achieve the desired sugar concentrate level.
The veal was near fork tender and covered with a delicate broth-like Marsala sauce, which was cooked just enough to boil away the alcohol.
Mainly rock, these planets formed in regions of the solar nebula hot enough to boil away ice.