When heated in a tube, oxide of selenium of a carmine red rises along with selenic acid, white and deliquescent.
When it is soon lost in the division, as in Fig. 4, it is said to be deliquescent.
With the exception of the fluoride, these substances are readily soluble in water and are deliquescent.
Medicinal or impure emetia is brownish, red, deliquescent, and emetic in doses of 1⁄4 to 1⁄2 gr.
The pileus is pitted, deliquescent, six to eight inches high, apex acute.
deliquescent, branching off so that the stem is lost in the branches, 32.
The bicarbonate is in colourless prisms, which have a saline, feebly alkaline taste, and are not deliquescent.
The potash salt crystallizes in quadrilateral prisms, needles or plates, and is not deliquescent.
The English Maple and the Apple both have a deliquescent stem very early.
Indeed, such a process is probably already in operation, amidst the deliquescent social mass.
deliquescence del·i·ques·cence (děl'ĭ-kwěs'əns)
The process of dissolving or of becoming liquid through the absorption of moisture from the atmosphere.