(of a substance) Able to be dissolved, esp. in water,
(of a substance) Able to be dissolved, esp. in water
the poison is soluble in alcohol
(of a problem) Able to be solved
(of a substance) capable of being dissolved in some solvent (usually water)
susceptible of solution or of being solved or explained; "the puzzle is soluble"
(solubleness) dissolubility: the property of being dissoluble; "he measure the dissolubility of sugar in water"
(solubility) the quantity of a particular substance that can dissolve in a particular solvent (yielding a saturated solution)
(solubility) solvability: the property (of a problem or difficulty) that makes it possible to solve
Solubility is the property of a solid, liquid, or gaseous chemical substance called solute to dissolve in a liquid solvent to form a homogeneous solution of the solute in the solvent. The solubility of a substance fundamentally depends on the used solvent as well as on temperature and pressure. ...
Able to be dissolved; Able to be solved or explained
(Solubility) The largest amount of a substance that can be dissolved in a given amount of a liquid, usually water. For a highly water-soluble compound, such as table salt, a lot can dissolve in water. Motor oil is only slightly soluble in water.
(solubility) A measurement of how much of a solute can dissolve in a liquid.
(Solubility) The degree to which a substance can be dissolved in a liquid; usually expressed as milligrams per liter or percent.
(Solubility (SOL)) The groundwater concentration representing the solubility limit for the compound. Above SOL concentrations, NAPL will form. It will initially be non-mobile, but at higher concentrations, it can become classified as a free product.
(Solubility) Refers to whether the protein is present in a soluble (supernatant) or insoluble (pellet) form after expression and cell lysis. Sometimes the protein may be partially soluble and hence present in both supernatant and pellet.
(Solubility) This word generally refers to the maximum concentration that is possible at a particular temperature. In other words, it tells you how much solute you can add to a certain solvent to make it saturated.
(Solubility) the extent that one material will dissolve in another, generally expressed as mass percent, or as volume percent or parts per 100 parts of solvent by mass or volume. The temperature should be specified.
(solubility) Quantity of material that dissolves in a given volume of water.
Matter or compounds capable of dissolving into a solution.
Capable of being dissolved; in this case, the characteristic of soil minerals that leads them to be carried away in solution by water (see Leaching).
Dissolvable in a liquid, as in alcohol or water soluble.
Fibers that can either dissolve or swell in water or can be metabolized by bacteria. Gums, pectins and mucilages are examples of soluble fiber sources.
Describes a solute that dissolves easily in a solvent.
Fertilizers that are made up of easily dissolved components in water which are immediately available for plant use; they can result in lawn “burning” more easily that slow-release fertilizers.
(adjective) When one substance (X) will dissolve in another substance (Y), then substance X is said to be soluble in substance Y. Example: NaCl is soluble in water.