The act of uniting by glue or any other tenacious substance the state of being hence united adhesion of parts
- the coalescing of little particles which are suspended in option; these larger public are then (usually) precipitated
- a clumping of bacteria or purple cells when held collectively by antibodies (agglutinins)
- the building of terms from element morphemes that retain their kind and meaning undergoing combining
- The act of uniting by glue or any other tenacious substance; hawaii to be thus united; adhesion of components.
- Combination where root words tend to be united with minimal modification of kind or lack of meaning. See Agglutinative, 2.
1540s, from Latin agglutinationem (nominative agglutinatio), noun of activity from past participle stem of agglutinare "fasten with glue," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + glutinare "to glue," from gluten "glue," from PIE *glei- (see glue (n.)). Philological feeling very first recorded 1650s, in agglutinative.
The grouping together of particular cells, particles, or particles into one area or clump.
(Lat. ad + glutinare, to paste) Philologically, an approach of formation in language whereby an adjustment of definition or of connection is directed at a word by adherence or incorporation of distinct parts or elements. -- H.H.
(letter.) The act of uniting by glue or other tenacious material; the state of being therefore united; adhesion of components.
The exponents of psychological atomism, on the other hand, with the association of ideas for their one principle of agglutination had come to mean by experience the mental phantasmagoria of the individual.