it's a colligative property of solutions... when you add a higher boiling substance to a solution the boiling point increases and when you add anything that interferes with the intramolecular forces holding the solution together the freezing point decreases.
Information on Medco Health Solutions can be found on their website, on their Wikipedia entry, or in the Annual Report and Accounts of the Express Scripts Holding Company, which is available in the Investor Relations section of their website.
To speak of an application of hydrogen bonding implies that we make it happen to suit our purposes, but it's a natural phenomenon. It would be more appropriate to discuss its occurrences. It is responsible for the anomalously high boiling point of water and therefore the existence of life on Earth.
Solutions have different ranges of temperature in relation to saturation...generally, the hotter the temperature the more of the substance can be dissolved... I thought saturated meant that it was holding as much as it could already.... Sinerly Rar349
There are a number of tips for debt solutions in the UK. One of the biggest tips and top of the list is to accurately assess the amount of debt one owes, and work out a payment plan that works for both the institution holding the debt and the debtor.
I'm going to presume your question should have been phrased, "Is there any way to prevent the strong nuclear force from holding protons and neutrons together?" The answer is that this force is active whenever nucleons are close together, and there is no way to interfere with this force.
In general "Heat", the higher the temperature the more energy the atom's or molecules have to brake the IMF forces holding them together or the bonding forces holding them together e.g. covalent bonds or ionic bonds.