With Do It Again, is that cohesion musical, sonic, or thematic?
I believe this would substantially improve our cohesion, integration, and security in this county.
Such myths, Manchester argues, may be vestigial in the modern era, but they remain vital to the cohesion of a culture.
The future of the revolution in Syria depends on the cohesion of its military.
Yet the great national commitment to victory in World War II stands out as a singular shining moment of cohesion and unity.
A living organism is the arena in which are brought into play the opposing forces of cohesion and disintegration.
He may be described as confusing the attraction of gravitation with the attraction of cohesion.
His colleagues lost all cohesion, and each acted as he willed.
There is "cohesion" between them, but it is less powerful than in a solid.
Further details relating to cohesion of the various parts of the flower are cited in Moquin-Tandon, 'El.
cohesion co·he·sion (kō-hē'zhən)
The intermolecular attraction that holds molecules and masses together.
The force of attraction that holds molecules of a given substance together. It is strongest in solids, less strong in liquids, and least strong in gases. Cohesion of molecules causes drops to form in liquids (as when liquid mercury is poured on a piece of glass), and causes condensing water vapor to form the droplets that make clouds. Compare adhesion.