The spirit penetrates the pores of the skin with wonderful velocity, deposits invisible parts of the sublimate, and flies off.
Now that they're out of their force field, they'll start to sublimate.
To sublimate this permanent meaning of the prophecies from the contemporary material, with which it is mixed, is not difficult.
In this there will always be a little of the sublimate left on the bottom of the jar.
Heated in an ignition tube gives a sublimate of sulphur, the residue becoming magnetic.
Heated in an ignition tube fuses and gives a sublimate of antimonious oxide.
Or if the sublimate be dissipated by the flame of oxidation, it gives a green color.
The sublimate that collects in the chimneys of the furnaces in which the ores of zinc are smelting.
Zinc is very volatile, and carries off with it any metallic substance with which it is fused, making a kind of sublimate thereof.
Intense exercise of his creative power sets, in a way, the writer apart from the life he is trying to sublimate.
sublimate sub·li·mate (sŭb'lə-māt')
v. sub·li·mat·ed, sub·li·mat·ing, sub·li·mates
To transform directly from the solid to the gaseous state or from the gaseous to the solid state without becoming a liquid.
To modify the natural expression of an instinctual impulse, especially a sexual one, in a socially acceptable manner.