# Why don't substances have a condensation point?

All substances have a freezing point at which they transition from a liquid to a solid. They all also have a melting point at which they transition from a solid to a liquid. However, as far as I can tell a substance only has a boiling point at which it transitions from a liquid into a gas. There is no analogous concept of a "condensation point" at which a gas transitions into a liquid. Why not?

• Melting point and freezing point really are the same thing and so are boiling point and condensation point. See here. – Philipp Oct 23 '15 at 14:18

Gases (such as $\ce{O2}$, $\ce{Br2}$, $\ce{N2}$, $\ce{F2}$) can be condensed in a chamber under specific conditions ( things like humidity, pressure, temperature) but the conditions rely on more than just temperature or one variable that could be called a condensation point.