from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The ability to coagulate, of being coagulable
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality of being coagulable; capacity of being coagulated.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The capacity of being coagulated.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
PINSKY: We don't know for sure that stroke and heart attack as it pertains to alcohol is necessarily the result of coagulability (ph).
But it is a remarkable fact that the acid of Lemons is harmful and obnoxious to cats, rabbits, and other small animals, because it lowers the heart's action in these creatures, and liquifies the blood; whereas, in man it does not diminish the coagulability of the blood, but proves more useful than any other agent in correcting that thin impoverished liquidity thereof which constitutes scurvy.
It is probable that all these cases of resistance of seeds, spores, &c., are to be connected with the fact that completely dry albumin does not lose its coagulability on heating to 110°
Not only is the general nervous system attacked instantly, but the coagulability of the blood is destroyed.
They probably result from an excess of coagulability of fibrin, which is produced by an organization of the lymph during exudation.
Experience has shown that violent exercise, especially when accompanied by nervous excitement, tends to liquify the blood and to interfere with its coagulability.
This conclusion has lately been beautifully confirmed by a distinguished physiologist (Denis), who has succeeded in converting fibrine into albumen, that is, in giving it the solubility, and coagulability by heat, which characterise the white of egg.
Other possible mechanisms include an increase in vascular calcification or coagulability or altered vascular flow.
This in turn boosts levels of coagulability -- the tendency of blood to clot.
This in turn boosts levels of coagulability - the tendency of blood to clot.