coagulate

listen to the pronunciation of coagulate
Englisch - Englisch
A mass formed by means of coagulation
To become congealed; to convert from a liquid to a semisolid mass

In cheese making, milk coagulates into curds that become cheese.

To cause to congeal
to change into a clot or a jelly, as by heat, by chemical action, or by a ferment
{v} to run into clots, curdle, condeal
To undergo coagulation
When a liquid coagulates, it becomes very thick. The blood coagulates to stop wounds bleeding. = congeal + coagulation co·agu·la·tion Blood becomes stickier to help coagulation in case of a cut. if a liquid coagulates, or something coagulates it, it becomes thick and almost solid (past participle of coagulare, from cogere; COGENT)
Coagulated
transformed from a liquid into a soft semisolid or solid mass; "coagulated blood"; "curdled milk"; "grumous blood"
{f} cause to become clotted, cause to thicken; become clotted, thicken
cause to change from a liquid to a solid or thickened state
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
change from a liquid to a thickened or solid state; "coagulated blood"
To become coagulated, congealed
Clot, cause hemostasis; in electrosurgery, to cause tissue dehydration without cutting
Change from liquid into a solid The proteins and other milk solids are chemically changed
To cause to congeal, to convert from a liquid to a semisolid mass
the process of firming or solidifying a protein substance, such as a egg, when heat is applied
transformed from a liquid into a soft semisolid or solid mass; "coagulated blood"; "curdled milk"; "grumous blood
coagulated
Simple past tense and past participle of coagulate
coagulation
Similar solidification of other materials (e.g. of tofu)
coagulation
The process by which blood forms solid clots
coagulation
The precipitation of suspended particles as they increase in size (by any of several physical or chemical processes)
to coagulate
congeal
coagulation
(Geometri) Coagulation (thrombogenesis) is the process by which blood forms clots
coagulable
{a} capable of concreting
coagulation
{n} the act of, or the body formed by curdling
Coagulated
curdled
Coagulated
crudy
coagulable
capable of coagulating and becoming thick
coagulable
{s} congealable, able to change into a thickened mass; able to form a clot
coagulable
Capable of being coagulated
coagulated
{s} became clotted; changed into solid; subject to coagulation
coagulated
changed into a solid mass
coagulated
subject to coagulation
coagulated
Changed into, or contained in, a coagulum or a curdlike mass; curdled
coagulated
transformed from a liquid into a soft semisolid or solid mass; "coagulated blood"; "curdled milk"; "grumous blood"
coagulates
third-person singular of coagulate
coagulating
present participle of coagulate
coagulating
{i} process of becoming coagulated; process of changing from the liquid state to solid
coagulation
The clumping together of very fine particles into larger particles caused by the use of chemicals (coagulants) The chemicals neutralize the electrical charges of the fine particles and cause destabilization of the particles This clumping together makes it easier to separate the solids from the water by settling, skimming, draining, or filtering
coagulation
The process in which very small, finely divided solid particles, often colloidal in nature, are agglomerated into larger particles
coagulation
Clumping of particles in water to settle out impurities, often induced by chemicals such as lime, alum, and iron salts
coagulation
The substance or body formed by coagulation
coagulation
the process of forming semisolid lumps in a liquid
coagulation
The clumping together of fine particles into larger particles, caused by the use of chemicals the larger particles are then easier to separate from the water
coagulation
(c) means a process using coagulants and mixing by which colloidal and suspended material are destabilized and agglomerated into flocs
coagulation
Particle destabilization to enhance agglomeration
coagulation
Process of forming a blood clot to prevent blood loss from a ruptured vessel. A damaged blood vessel stimulates activation of clotting factors, eventually leading to the formation of long, sticky threads of fibrin. These make a mesh that traps platelets, blood cells, and plasma. This meshwork soon contracts into a resilient clot that can withstand the friction of blood flow. Under abnormal circumstances, clots can form in an intact vessel and may block it. See also anticoagulant
coagulation
In water treatment, the use of chemicals to make suspended solids gather or group together into small flocs
coagulation
The process by which blood clots A detailed description of clotting is available on the general clotting information web pages
coagulation
The solidification of blood or more commonly known as clotting
coagulation
removal of colloidal particles by sorbing these particles in a gelatinous precipitate, usually aluminum hydroxide, iron hydroxide or sodium silicate
coagulation
the process by which small particles collide with and adhere to one another to form larger particles
coagulation
the transition of a coating material from colloid to the solid state through precipitation
coagulation
The process of adding chemicals to water to destabilize charges on naturally occurring particles to facilitate their subsequent aggregation and removal by flocculation or filtration
coagulation
The process of destabilizing charges on particles in water by adding chemical (coagulants)
coagulation
the destruction of a colloid by causing particles to aggregate and settle out
coagulation
the clumping of particles in order to settle out impurities; often induced by chemicals such as lime or alum
coagulation
Clotting; the process of changing from a liquid to a solid, said especially of blood (i e , blood coagulation)
coagulation
Clumping of particles in wastewater to settle out impurities, often induced by chemicals such as lime, alum, and iron salts
coagulation
The process through which individual particles, such as in water, come together to form larger clusters
coagulation
The sticking together of tiny particles suspended in the water to form bigger particles ('floc') which sink more easily
coagulation
{i} act or process of clotting; becoming clotted
coagulation
The change from a liquid to a thickened, curdlike, insoluble state, not by evaporation, but by some kind of chemical reaction; as, the spontaneous coagulation of freshly drawn blood; the coagulation of milk by rennet, or acid, and the coagulation of egg albumin by heat
coagulation
Using chemicals (coagulants) to neutralize the electrical charge on fine particles in water, causing them to clump together When clumped, the solids can be separated from the water by settling, skimming, draining or filtering
coagulation
In water and wastewater treatment, the agglomeration of suspended colloidal particles and/or bacterial cells by the addition of a floc-forming chemical or by biological processes Coagulation is performed to enhance settling of fine suspended particles (Also see flocculation)
coagulation
Coagulation is generally the change of an albuminous body into an insoluble modification
coagulation
A pretreatment process used in some desalination plants A substance (e g , ferric chloride) is added to a solution to cause certain elements to thicken into a coherent mass, so that they may be removed
coagulation
The process by which coagulant compounds are mixed into the water to neutralize electrical charges on small impurities and come together to form larger particles
coagulation
Destabilisation of colloid particles by addition of a reactive chemical, called a coagulant This happens through neutralization of the charges
coagulate
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