Definitions for fibrinˈfaɪ brɪn
Random House Webster's College Dictionary
the insoluble protein end product of blood coagulation, formed from fibrinogen by the action of thrombin.
Origin of fibrin:
1790–1800; fib(e)r+ -in1
a white insoluble fibrous protein formed by the action of thrombin on fibrinogen when blood clots; it forms a network that traps red cells and platelets
A white, albuminous, fibrous substance, formed in the coagulation of the blood.
An elastic, insoluble, whitish protein produced by the action of thrombin on fibrinogen and forming an interlacing fibrous network in the coagulation of blood.
a white, albuminous, fibrous substance, formed in the coagulation of the blood either by decomposition of fibrinogen, or from the union of fibrinogen and paraglobulin which exist separately in the blood. It is insoluble in water, but is readily digestible in gastric and pancreatic juice
the white, albuminous mass remaining after washing lean beef or other meat with water until all coloring matter is removed; the fibrous portion of the muscle tissue; flesh fibrin
an albuminous body, resembling animal fibrin in composition, found in cereal grains and similar seeds; vegetable fibrin
U.S. National Library of Medicine
A protein derived from FIBRINOGEN in the presence of THROMBIN, which forms part of the blood clot.