Condemnable to Conditionate
(Con"dem*na"ble) a. [L. condemnabilis.] Worthy of condemnation; blamable; culpable.
(Con"dem*na"tion) n. [L. condemnatio.]
1. The act of condemning or pronouncing to be wrong; censure; blame; disapprobation.
In every other sense of condemnation, as blame, censure, reproof, private judgment, and the like.
2. The act of judicially condemning, or adjudging guilty, unfit for use, or forfeited; the act of dooming to
punishment or forfeiture.
A legal and judicial condemnation.
Whose condemnation is pronounced.
3. The state of being condemned.
His pathetic appeal to posterity in the hopeless hour of condemnation.
4. The ground or reason of condemning.
This is the condemnation, that light is come into the world, and men loved darkness rather light, because
their deeds were evil.
John iii. 19.
(Con*dem"na*to*ry) a. Condemning; containing or imposing condemnation or censure; as,
a condemnatory sentence or decree.
1. Pronounced to be wrong, guilty, worthless, or forfeited; adjudged or sentenced to punishment, destruction,
2. Used for condemned persons.
Richard Savage . . . had lain with fifty pounds weight of irons on his legs in the condemned ward of
(Con*dem"ner) n. One who condemns or censures.
(Con*den`sa*bil"i*ty) n. Capability of being condensed.
(Con*den"sa*ble) a. [Cf. F. condensable.] Capable of being condensed; as, vapor is
(Con*den"sate) a. [L. condensatus, p. p. of condensare. See Condense, v. t.] Made
Water . . . thickened or condensate.
(Con*den"sate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Condensated; p. pr. & vb. n. Condensating.] To
condense. [R.] Hammond.
(Con`den*sa"tion) n. [L. condensatio: cf. F. condensation.]
1. The act or process of condensing or of being condensed; the state of being condensed.
He [Goldsmith] was a great and perhaps an unequaled master of the arts of selection and condensation.