resolidify

resolidify

(ˌriːsəˈlɪdɪˌfaɪ)
vb, -fies, -fying or -fied
1. (Chemistry) to (cause to) become solid again
2. to consolidate or become consolidated again
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The microstructure of rapidly solidified laser-molten Al4.5 wt.% Cu alloyed surfaces was studied, and melted regions were found to resolidify epitaxially onto unmolten crystalline substrates [116].
In this system, a very small light beam moves thorough the system, to sequentially melt and resolidify the plastic point to point as needed.
Yield 436.6 g (69%); pale yellow crystals, mp 166[degrees]C (resolidify after melting and melt again at 341-342[degrees]C).
Some iron-containing rocks resolidify afterward and become coated with material that reflects more red light.
Extracting the stored latent heat at night to resolidify the PCM can be a challenge, however, due to limited convective heat transfer between the walls and indoor airflows.
When using TGA/DSC, it is important to study the resolidification behavior of the flux materials which details the temperature, time and place where fumes from these substances will resolidify and deposit on the board in the reflow oven.
"With its very rapid and precise heating and cooling system, you can quickly change resin powders or pellets into liquids and then resolidify in order to find out what happens to that material.
(172) Community involvement, on the other hand, offers groups and institutions critical opportunities to define their own versions of justice and resolidify bonds with distanced members.
A high-temperature furnace is used to melt and resolidify samples of a transparent modeling material, succinonitrile, and succinonitrile water mixtures.
Cooling the fluid TPE below [T.sub.m, hard] causes it to resolidify and again become elastomeric.
At typical iron or steel melting temperatures, these compounds remain in the liquid state within the molten metal and will resolidify in the furnace where significant heat loss is experienced.
When you slip it back in the earmuffs, the melted wax molecules gradually "chill out." As their temperature sinks below 60'C 140[degrees]F--paraffin's melting point), the wax molecules begin to resolidify, or freeze.