Definitions for coagulatekoʊˈæg yəˌleɪt; -lɪt, -ˌleɪt
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word coagulate
Random House Webster's College Dictionary
co•ag•u•latekoʊˈæg yəˌleɪt; -lɪt, -ˌleɪt(v.; adj.)-lat•ed, -lat•ing
(v.t.)to change from a fluid into a thickened mass; curdle; congeal.
(of blood) to form or cause to form a clot.
Origin of coagulate:
1350–1400; ME: solidified < L coāgulātus, ptp. of coāgulāre to curdle, der. of coāgulum; see coagulum , -ate1
co•ag′u•la•to`ry-ləˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i; -ˌleɪ tɪv, -lə tɪv(adj.)co•ag′u•la`tive
coagulate, coagulated, curdled, grumous, grumose(verb)
transformed from a liquid into a soft semisolid or solid mass
"coagulated blood"; "curdled milk"; "grumous blood"
change from a liquid to a thickened or solid state
cause to change from a liquid to a solid or thickened state
A mass formed by means of coagulation.
Origin: From coagulo, from coagulum, from cogo, from co- + ago.
to cause (a liquid) to change into a curdlike or semisolid state, not by evaporation but by some kind of chemical reaction; to curdle; as, rennet coagulates milk; heat coagulates the white of an egg
to undergo coagulation
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