coagulate

[ verb koh-ag-yuh-leyt; adjective koh-ag-yuh-lit, -leyt ]SEE DEFINITION OF coagulate
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR COAGULATE

The disintegrated mass of rabbits commenced, as it were, to solidify, to coagulate.

If the stock is not reduced and more jelly is desired, unflavored gelatine may be dissolved and added to coagulate the liquid.

Rennet is added to the milk to coagulate it, and then the curd, from which nearly all the water is removed, is allowed to ripen.

That protein is present in both the yolk and the white is apparent from the fact that they coagulate when heat is applied.

With the temperature at the right point, rennet is added to coagulate the milk, or form the curd.

The egg white begins to coagulate at 134 degrees Fahrenheit, and it becomes white and jellylike at 160 degrees.

If the hot water is applied first, the heat will cause the egg to coagulate and cling to the dishes.

The blood, though not moving, being in contact with living vessels, need not coagulate.

It would be much better to keep yellow latex apart, and coagulate it separately, if at all possible.

In another of his works he remarks that the blood in certain diseased conditions will not coagulate.

MORE RELATED WORDS FOR COAGULATE

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.