[ in-kuh m-pres-uh-buh l ]SEE DEFINITION OF incompressible
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.


But there is in his thought an incompressible energy of revolt.

Fluids are divided into liquids, or incompressible fluids, and gases, or compressible fluids.

Incompressible, in-kom-pres′i-bl, adj. not to be compressed into smaller bulk.

Water, though yielding, is incompressible, and offers to a moving body a resistance increasing with the speed of that body.

They are usually regarded as incompressible; at least, a very great mechanical force is required to compress them.

A solenoidal distribution of a vector is one corresponding to that of the velocity in an incompressible fluid.

Furthermore, two simple principles are taught by physics: Fluids are incompressible and they seek the lowest hydrostatic level.

The arteries are incompressible and rigid, the blood-pressure strikingly raised.

To every proposition in electrostatics there is thus a corresponding one in the hydrokinetic theory of incompressible liquids.

Let a source of fluid be a point from which an incompressible fluid is emitted in all directions.