Vapor pressure is where liquids are breaking off into the gas phase, below the boiling point. So is there a term where solids break off into the liquid phase, below the freezing point? Vapor pressure is to boiling point as ____ is to freezing point?
There is a equivalent vapor pressure for solids, which can be called sublimation pressure, where solids break off into the gas phase (like with dry ice), but I can't find 1 where solids break off into the liquid phase below the freezing point only when the vapor pressure equivalent surpasses a partial-pressure equivalent.
This is of course, my interpretation of "the other way around." I can't imagine the other way around being certain liquids solidify into solids above the freezing point. So for liquids, when the vapor pressure drops to equal the partial pressure, then condensation occurs - I can't imagine an equivalent where melting occurs above the freezing point (when the vapor pressure-equivalent surpasses a partial pressure-equivalent).