what is difference between Sublimation and Deposition
From Middle English sublimacioun, sublimacion, from Medieval Latin sublīmātiōnem, from Latin sublīmō (“I raise, I elevate”, verb).
Morphologically sublimate + -ion
sublimation (countable and uncountable, plural sublimations)
- (chemistry) The transition of a substance from the solid phase directly to the vapor state such that it does not pass through the intermediate liquid phase. [from late 14th c.]
- (psychology) The transformation of an impulse into something socially constructive. [from 20th c.]
- Elevation; exaltation; a making sublime.
- sublimation energy
From Latin sublimatio.
sublimation f (plural sublimations)
- “sublimation” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).
From Middle English deposicion, from Old French deposicion (French déposition), from Latin depositio
- IPA(key): /dɛpəˈzɪʃən/
deposition (countable and uncountable, plural depositions)
- The removal of someone from office.
- The act of depositing material, especially by a natural process; the resultant deposit.
- (chemistry) The production of a thin film of material onto an existing surface.
- (law) The process of taking sworn testimony out of court; the testimony so taken.
- (meteorology) The formation of snow or frost directly from water vapor.
- (physics) The transformation of a gas into a solid without an intermediate liquid phase (reverse of sublimation)
- (religion) The formal placement of relics in a church or shrine, and the feast day commemorating it.
- (physics: transformation of gas into solid): desublimation
- (chemistry: production of a thin film): erosion, corrosion
- (physics: transformation of gas into solid): sublimation
deposition c (singular definite depositionen, plural indefinite depositioner)
- This term needs a translation to English. Please help out and add a translation, then remove the text
- “deposition” in Den Danske Ordbog