Exhaust or exhaustion may refer to:

Read more about Exhaust:  In Mathematics, In Technology, In Medicine, In Law, Other Uses

Other articles related to "exhaust":

Smoke Exhaust Ductwork - Markets
... Smoke exhaust ducting systems for land-based use are found in most industrialized nations ... closely related and highly regulated in North America as well its main purpose is exhaust of grease-laden vapours from commercial cooking operations, as opposed to ...
Split-single - Comparisons - Lubrication
... the later ones, since the cool, lubricated mixture is delivered straight onto the hot (exhaust side) of the hotter, exhaust piston from the carburettor at the front of the engine under the exhaust ...
Suzuki GT550 - Unique Features - Exhaust System
... The exhaust itself was unusual for the time in that the centre exhaust header was split in two and exited into two mufflers much smaller than the ... header pipes were all joined via balance tubes, known as Exhaust Coupler Tube System (ECTS), to increase low end torque ...
Exhaust - Other Uses
... Exhaust (band), a clarinet, drum, and tape trio in Montreal, Canada Exhaustive ballot, a multi-round voting system Exhaust date, the projected date that a telecommunications area code will ...
Pro FWD - Exhaust
... Open exhaust permitted, except where prohibited by track rules. ...

Famous quotes containing the word exhaust:

    An entertainment is something which distracts us or diverts us from the routine of daily life. It makes us for the time being forget our cares and worries; it interrupts our conscious thoughts and habits, rests our nerves and minds, though it may incidentally exhaust our bodies. Art, on the other hand, though it may divert us from the normal routine of our existence, causes us in some way or other to become conscious of that existence.
    Sir Herbert Read (1893–1968)

    Language is like soil. However rich, it is subject to erosion, and its fertility is constantly threatened by uses that exhaust its vitality. It needs constant re-invigoration if it is not to become arid and sterile.
    Elizabeth Drew (1887–1965)

    Fear can supplant our real problems only to the extent—unwilling either to assimilate or to exhaust it—we perpetuate it within ourselves like a temptation and enthrone it at the very heart of our solitude.
    E.M. Cioran (b. 1911)