form bubbles


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Synonyms for form bubbles

become bubbly or frothy or foaming

References in periodicals archive ?
Researchers say distiller's grains contain high levels of fatty acids that pass through the pigs' digestive system and help form bubbles in the manure foam.
The evolved C02 will form bubbles in the film if the poly-urea reaction is not complete before the coating viscosity increases, causing film defects from the trapped bubbles.
"But the results will be a useful guide to show which new combinations of materials and at what baking time and temperature could form bubbles and channels in a way that the resulting polymer might meet the standard," he said.
Just as in the soda bottle, the nitrogen gas within the blood and tissues can form bubbles when pressure is changed too quickly (rapid ascent).
The sky is dramatically delineated with circles of brackish brown paint that form bubbles of unpainted canvas.
Gas is forced to form bubbles at the orifice via the gas chamber.
As gas-charged magma makes its way to Earth's surface, where pressures are much lower, the gases--water vapor, carbon dioxide, sulfur dioxide, and others--begin to form bubbles within the material.
Now it is clear that galaxies form bubbles and voids no matter where you look.
Next, the mixture is heated, which decomposes the blowing agent (causing it to form bubbles) at the same time it vulcanizes the rubber.
The scientists form bubbles that are around 50 micrometres in size from lecithin membranes, which are similar to biological membranes.
The reduced pressure in the chamber causes the dissolved hydrogen to come out of solution in the melt and either escape from the sample through the molten surface or form bubbles in the solidifying sample.
As the deep water rose, dissolved carbon dioxide came out of solution to form bubbles, just as soda fizzes when one uncaps a bottle.
While it has good flame-retardant properties for plastics, its low thermal stability causes it to form bubbles in the melt at polyolefin in the melt at polyolefin processing temperatures.
Human divers develop the bends when ascending too quickly from the deep, causing dissolved nitrogen in the bloodstream to form bubbles that can block blood vessels.