Even the things he supposedly got out of this deal could vaporize.
Heat enough can not pass through the vacuum to vaporize the liquid rapidly.
There is nothing more easy than to vaporize reality altogether, by way of exalting a philosophy.
Nearly all liquids will vaporize if permitted to come into contact with air.
The crude petroleum is distilled as rapidly as possible with fire heat to vaporize off the naphthas and the burning oils.
They begin to heat, perhaps to heat irreversibly, and if they get out of control, they may vaporize.
The lowest temperature obtained by allowing liquefied carbonic oxide to vaporize was -220.5° C.
The plant is a device for forcing air thru the gasoline to make it vaporize as fast as wanted.
Other methods have been tried, such as steaming to vaporize the sap, and soaking in hot water for the same purpose.
We put in more dampers, but it kept going up and up, and I thought it might vaporize any minute.
vaporize va·por·ize (vā'pə-rīz')
v. va·por·ized, va·por·iz·ing, va·por·iz·es
To convert or be converted into a vapor.
Our Living Language : The words vapor and steam usually call to mind a fine mist, such as that in the jet of water droplets near the spout of a boiling teakettle or in a bathroom after a shower. Vapor and steam, however, refer to the gaseous state of a substance. The fumes that arise when volatile substances such as alcohol and gasoline evaporate, for example, are vapors. The visible stream of water droplets rushing out of a teakettle spout is not steam. As the gaseous state of water heated past its boiling point, steam is invisible. Usually, there is a space of an inch or two between the spout and the beginning of the stream of droplets. This space contains steam. The steam loses its heat to the surrounding air, then falls below the boiling point and condenses in the air as water droplets. All liquids and solids give off vapors consisting of molecules that have evaporated from the substance. In a closed system, the vapor pressure of these molecules reaches an equilibrium at which the substance evaporates from the liquid (or solid) and recondenses on it in equal amounts.