It is actually the coagulation of thousands of ceramic poppies.
In this law of the coagulation of the blood is our safeguard against death by hmorrhage, or against undue loss of blood.
This acts upon the blood in such a way as to prevent its coagulation.
This fibrillation of mucus is regarded as the result of a coagulation of its mucin, previously held in solution by an alkali.
It is frequently desirable to determine the coagulation time.
The way in which lime counteracts this adhesive property is by causing a coagulation of the fine soil-particles.
A coagulation in this crust contained eight million of the creatures, eight million.
Their motion was not very quick, and when it stopped by the coagulation of the liquor, they did not change their form.
Irreversible gelation is usually spoken of as "coagulation."
The formation or coagulation of ice-islands has not, to my knowledge, been thoroughly investigated.
c.1400, from Latin coagulationem (nominative coagulatio), noun of action from past participle stem of coagulare (see coagulate).
early 15c., from Latin coagulatus, past participle of coagulare "to cause to curdle," from cogere "to curdle, collect" (see cogent). Earlier coagule, c.1400, from Middle French coaguler. Related: Coagulated; coagulating.
coagulation co·ag·u·la·tion (kō-āg'yə-lā'shən)
The change, especially of blood, from liquid to solid; clotting.
A clot; coagulum.
coagulate co·ag·u·late (kō-āg'yə-lāt')
v. co·ag·u·lat·ed, co·ag·u·lat·ing, co·ag·u·lates
To change from the liquid state to a solid or gel; clot.
The process of changing from a liquid to a gel or solid state by a series of chemical reactions, especially the process that results in the formation of a blood clot. See more at clot.