Found 1 items, similar to Injection condenser.
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Definition: Injection condenser
1. One who, or that which, condenses.
(a) An instrument for condensing air or other elastic
fluids, consisting of a cylinder having a movable
piston to force the air into a receiver, and a valve
to prevent its escape.
(b) An instrument for concentrating electricity by the
effect of induction between conducting plates
separated by a nonconducting plate.
(c) A lens or mirror, usually of short focal distance,
used to concentrate light upon an object.
3. (Chem.) An apparatus for receiving and condensing the
volatile products of distillation to a liquid or solid
form, by cooling.
4. (Steam Engine) An apparatus, separate from the cylinder,
in which the exhaust steam is condensed by the action of
cold water or air. See Illust. of Steam engine
(Optics), an achromatic lens used as a
, or Bull's-eye
(Optics), a lens of
short focal distance used for concentrating rays of light.
, a vessel in which steam is condensed
by the direct contact of water.
, an apparatus for condensing steam,
especially the exhaust of a steam engine, by bringing it
into contact with metallic surface cooled by water or air.
, n. [L. injectio : cf. F. injection.]
1. The act of injecting or throwing in; -- applied
particularly to the forcible insertion of a liquid or gas,
by means of a syringe, pump, etc.
2. That which is injected; especially, a liquid inserted
thrown into a cavity of the body by a syringe or pipe; a
clyster; an enema. --Mayne.
(a) The act or process of filling vessels, cavities, or
tissues with a fluid or other substance.
(b) A specimen prepared by injection.
4. (Steam Eng.)
(a) The act of throwing cold water into a condenser to
produce a vacuum.
(b) The cold water thrown into a condenser.
, or Injection valve
(Steam Eng.), the cock
or valve through which cold water is admitted into a
. See under Condenser
, the pipe through which cold water is
through into the condenser of a steam engine.
, a method of inserting fuel into
internal-combustion engines by directly forcing the liquid
fuel into the combustion chamber at an appropriate point
in the piston cycle; in contrast to carburetion
which an air-fuel mixture is drawn in by the downward
stroke of the piston.
[1913 Webster +PJC]