agglutination or aggregation is carried to its widest extent, and words of inordinate length are not uncommon.
They must combine with the foreign cells and also bring about their clumping together, their agglutination.
The serum of certain humans may cause the destruction or agglutination of blood corpuscles of certain other humans.
The presence of bivalent cations, especially Ca, also favours the agglutination.
This "agglutination" takes place even when the blood is greatly diluted.
Except in this single matter of agglutination reaction, no constant distinction between these varieties has been demonstrated.
Accretion by chemical precipitations, by welding, by pressure, by agglutination.
The melting, agglutination, and refining of the metal to fit it for the heavy hammers where it gets nerve.
Having utilized the technic devised by Teague, I have had no difficulty in performing the agglutination test in plague.
Test the vibrio isolated against the serum of an animal immunised to the Vibrio choleræ for agglutination.
agglutination ag·glu·ti·na·tion (ə-glōōt'n-ā'shən)
The act or process of agglutinating.
The clumping together of red blood cells or bacteria, usually in response to a particular antibody.
A clumped mass of material formed by agglutination. Also called agglutinate.
Adhesion of wound surfaces in healing.