Noun Ventilation Definition and Examples


Noun:

Ventilation

Pronunciation:

/ˌvɛntɪˈleɪʃ(ə)n/

Definition:
1.

noun

The provision of fresh air to a room, building, etc.
  1. 'He removed the ventilation grate aside, allowing himself to slide back onto solid ground again.'
  2. 'Here two men are shown recuperating in the stoke hold under the ventilation shaft.'
  3. 'Even a home with functional attic ventilation can now develop molds on the roof sheathing cavities above these unsatisfactory ducts.'
  4. 'He saw an open ventilation grate, big enough to fit both of them at once.'
  5. 'However, there is no active cooling or even ventilation holes in the unit.'
  6. 'I've only got up to section 3, which is about ventilation shafts.'
  7. 'The school building had a mechanical supply and exhaust ventilation system.'
  8. 'If anything, modern methods and improved ventilation should reduce the risk to asthmatics.'
  9. 'Looking ahead of him, he saw a ventilation grate fall from the ceiling.'
  10. 'In more severe climates, heat recovery ventilation and other techniques may be practical.'
  11. 'All patients 18 years old or older who were receiving mechanical ventilation in the medical ICU were eligible for participation.'
  12. 'Long-term intermittent noninvasive ventilation is effective in reversing ventilatory failure and improving respiratory muscle function.'
  13. 'Already she has stopped breathing on three separate occasions and has required artificial ventilation to stabilise her condition.'
Public discussion or examination of an opinion, issue, or complaint.
  1. 'So, no, there isn't really an effective remedy for the ventilation of these international law issues as they currently exist in Australia.'
  2. 'The ventilation model operates on the basis that venting anger is the way to get rid of it.'
((n.) The act of ventilating, or the state of being ventilated; the art or process of replacing foul air by that which is pure, in any inclosed place, as a house, a church, a mine, etc.; free exposure to air.|--|(n.) The act of refrigerating, or cooling; refrigeration; as, ventilation of the blood.|--|(n.) The act of fanning, or winnowing, for the purpose of separating chaff and dust from the grain.|--|(n.) The act of sifting, and bringing out to view or examination; free discussion; public exposure.|--|(n.) The act of giving vent or expression.|--|)


noun

1. the act of ventilating.

2. the state of being ventilated.

3. facilities or equipment for providing ventilation.


Examples:

"There can be ventilation tubes."
"There can be ventilation openings."
"There can be ventilation holes."
"There can be ventilation products."
"There can be ventilation slits."
"There can be ventilation grilles."
"There can be ventilation equipments."
"There can be ventilation bricks."
"There can be ventilation techniques."
"There can be ventilation standards."
"There can be ventilation slots."
"There can be ventilation rates."
"There can be ventilation pipes."
"There can be ventilation operations."
"There can be ventilation engineers."
"There can be ventilation controls."
"There can be ventilation channels."
"There can be ventilation windows."
"There can be ventilation upgrades."
"There can be ventilation towers."
"ventilations can take cares to instruments."
"ventilations can take cares to horseshoes."
"ventilations can take cares to books."
"ventilations can put people/places/organizations into bats."
"ventilations can have impacts on concentrations."
"ventilations can do things with fans."
"ventilations can bring subjects to halts."
"ventilation systems can become things with smokes."
"ventilations can zip from tops."
"ventilations can win for matches."
"ventilations can take to instruments."
"ventilations can take to horseshoes."
"ventilations can take to books."
"ventilations can rate in theatres."
"ventilations can put into bats."
"ventilations can operate at changes."
"ventilations can lead to rooms."
"ventilations can have on concentrations."
"ventilations can form inside tanks."
"ventilations can do with fans."

Origin:
Late Middle English (in the sense ‘current of air’): from Old French, or from Latin ventilatio(n-), from the verb ventilare (see ventilate). ventilation (sense 1) dates from the mid 17th century.

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