clot


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clot

 (klŏt)
n.
1. A thick, viscous, or coagulated mass or lump, as of blood.
2. A clump, mass, or lump, as of clay.
3. A compact group: a clot of trucks blocking the tunnel's entrance.
v. clot·ted, clot·ting, clots
v.intr.
To form into a clot or clots; coagulate: The blood clotted over the wound.
v.tr.
1. To cause to form into a clot or clots.
2. To fill or cover with or as if with clots.

[Middle English, from Old English clott, lump.]

clot

(klɒt)
n
1. a soft thick lump or mass: a clot of blood.
2. informal Brit a stupid person; fool
vb, clots, clotting or clotted
to form or cause to form into a soft thick lump or lumps
[Old English clott, of Germanic origin; compare Middle Dutch klotte block, lump]
ˈclottish adj

clot

(klɒt)

n., v. clot•ted, clot•ting. n.
1. a mass or lump.
2. a semisolid mass, as of coagulated blood.
3. a small compact group of individuals; cluster.
4. Brit. blockhead.
v.i.
5. to form into clots; coagulate.
v.t.
6. to cause to clot.
7. to cover with clots.
8. to cause to become blocked or obscured.
[before 1000; Middle English; Old English clott lump]

clot

(klŏt)
A thickened or solid mass formed from a liquid: a blood clot.

clot


Past participle: clotted
Gerund: clotting

Imperative
clot
clot
Present
I clot
you clot
he/she/it clots
we clot
you clot
they clot
Preterite
I clotted
you clotted
he/she/it clotted
we clotted
you clotted
they clotted
Present Continuous
I am clotting
you are clotting
he/she/it is clotting
we are clotting
you are clotting
they are clotting
Present Perfect
I have clotted
you have clotted
he/she/it has clotted
we have clotted
you have clotted
they have clotted
Past Continuous
I was clotting
you were clotting
he/she/it was clotting
we were clotting
you were clotting
they were clotting
Past Perfect
I had clotted
you had clotted
he/she/it had clotted
we had clotted
you had clotted
they had clotted
Future
I will clot
you will clot
he/she/it will clot
we will clot
you will clot
they will clot
Future Perfect
I will have clotted
you will have clotted
he/she/it will have clotted
we will have clotted
you will have clotted
they will have clotted
Future Continuous
I will be clotting
you will be clotting
he/she/it will be clotting
we will be clotting
you will be clotting
they will be clotting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been clotting
you have been clotting
he/she/it has been clotting
we have been clotting
you have been clotting
they have been clotting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been clotting
you will have been clotting
he/she/it will have been clotting
we will have been clotting
you will have been clotting
they will have been clotting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been clotting
you had been clotting
he/she/it had been clotting
we had been clotting
you had been clotting
they had been clotting
Conditional
I would clot
you would clot
he/she/it would clot
we would clot
you would clot
they would clot
Past Conditional
I would have clotted
you would have clotted
he/she/it would have clotted
we would have clotted
you would have clotted
they would have clotted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.clot - a lump of material formed from the content of a liquid
chunk, clod, glob, lump, clump, ball - a compact mass; "a ball of mud caught him on the shoulder"
thrombus - a blood clot formed within a blood vessel and remaining attached to its place of origin
embolus - an abnormal particle (e.g. an air bubble or part of a clot) circulating in the blood
Verb1.clot - change from a liquid to a thickened or solid state; "coagulated blood"
change state, turn - undergo a transformation or a change of position or action; "We turned from Socialism to Capitalism"; "The people turned against the President when he stole the election"
curdle - turn from a liquid to a solid mass; "his blood curdled"
2.clot - cause to change from a liquid to a solid or thickened state
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
3.clot - turn into curds; "curdled milk"
change state, turn - undergo a transformation or a change of position or action; "We turned from Socialism to Capitalism"; "The people turned against the President when he stole the election"
4.clot - coalesce or unite in a mass; "Blood clots"
coalesce - fuse or cause to grow together

clot

noun
1. lump, mass, clotting, curdling, gob, embolism, coagulation, thrombus (technical), occlusion, embolus (technical) He needed emergency surgery to remove a blood clot from his brain.
2. (Brit. informal) idiot, fool, dope (informal), jerk (slang, chiefly U.S. & Canad.), ass, plank (Brit. slang), berk (Brit. slang), prick (derogatory slang), wally (slang), prat (slang), plonker (slang), charlie (Brit. informal), coot, nit (informal), geek (slang), twit (informal, chiefly Brit.), buffoon, dipstick (Brit. slang), dickhead (slang), gonzo (slang), schmuck (U.S. slang), dork (slang), nitwit (informal), dolt, divvy (Brit. slang), pillock (Brit. slang), nincompoop, dweeb (U.S. slang), putz (U.S. slang), fathead (informal), eejit (Scot. & Irish), thicko (Brit. slang), dumb-ass (slang), gobshite (Irish taboo slang), dunderhead, numpty (Scot. informal), doofus (slang, chiefly U.S.), fuckwit (taboo slang), dickwit (slang), nerd or nurd (slang), numbskull or numskull, twerp or twirp (informal) He has always been a bit of a clot.
verb
1. congeal, thicken, curdle, coalesce, jell, coagulate The patient's blood refused to clot.

clot

verb
To change or be changed from a liquid into a soft, semisolid, or solid mass:
Translations
أحْمَق، أهْبَلكُتْلَه مُتَجَمِّدَهيَتَجَمَّد، يتخثّر
hlupákpitomecsraženinasrážet se
klumppropstørkne
hyytynyt veripisaratyperys
vércsomóvérrög
kjáni, fábjánikökkurstorkna
krešėtikrešulyskvaiša
kunkulisnejēgasaiet kunkuļossarecēttrombs
krzepnąć
zrazenina
ahmakaptalpıhtıpıhtılaş mak

clot

[klɒt]
A. N
1. (Med) → embolia f; [of blood] → coágulo m
clot on the brainembolia f cerebral
2. (= fool) → papanatas mf inv, tonto/a m/f del bote
you clot!¡bobo!
B. VI (Med) → coagularse

clot

[ˈklɒt]
n
[blood] → caillot m
(= stupid person) → ballot m
vi [blood] (internally)former des caillots; (externally)(se) coaguler

clot

n
(of blood)(Blut)gerinnsel nt; (of milk)(Sahne)klumpen m
(Brit inf: = person) → Trottel m
vt bloodzum Gerinnen bringen
vi (blood)gerinnen; (milk)dick werden

clot

[klɒt]
1. n (Med) (also blood clot) → coagulo, grumo (fam) (idiot) → scemo/a, zuccone/a
to have a clot on the brain/in the leg → avere un grumo (di sangue) nel cervello/in una gamba
2. vicoagularsi

clot

(klot) noun
1. soft or fluid matter (especially blood) formed into a solid mass. a clot of blood.
2. a fool or an idiot.
verbpast tense, past participle ˈclotted
to form into clots. Most people's blood clots easily.

clot

n. cóagulo, cuajo, grumo,
pop. cuajarón.

clot

n coágulo; — buster (fam) trombolítico, medicamento que disuelve los coágulos; vi (pret & pp clotted; ger clotting) coagularse
References in classic literature ?
We shall wait," said Van Helsing, "just long enough to fix the best spot for trephining, so that we may most quickly and perfectly remove the blood clot, for it is evident that the haemorrhage is increasing.
And, dipping a brush into a clot of red paint, she drew a great horizontal daub across her unfinished picture.
But at that time let me have a shady rock and wine of Biblis, a clot of curds and milk of drained goats with the flesh of an heifer fed in the woods, that has never calved, and of firstling kids; then also let me drink bright wine, sitting in the shade, when my heart is satisfied with food, and so, turning my head to face the fresh Zephyr, from the everflowing spring which pours down unfouled thrice pour an offering of water, but make a fourth libation of wine.
The pinched white hand of Raffles, reddening with returning blood, and with a clot of blood upon the wrist, was craning upward and turning the key in the lock without a moment's loss.
He stood by, patting and stroking me while I was eating, and seeing the clots of blood on my side he seemed very vexed.
Clots of blood had formed in the bruised and broken mass, in colour like the dregs of wine.
de Bassompiere, saw clots of blood upon the chessboard?
The thick mist hung in clots upon his eyelashes like candied thaw; and between the fog and fire together, there were rainbows in his very whiskers.
Towards him the old man sometimes directed his eyes for an instant, and then brought them back again to the candle; which with a long-burnt wick drooping almost double, and hot grease falling down in clots upon the table, plainly showed that his thoughts were busy elsewhere.
After reading about the blood clot survival story of one of our long-time supporters, I was compelled to reach out and see if there was any way we could have a positive impact and help to raise awareness and potentially save lives," explains Kazem Yahyapour, TRM President and Founder.
Low cabin pressure isn't to blame for the rare but dangerous blood clots that some passengers get during long flights, new evidence suggests.
These clots can trigger heart attacks by choking off the supply of blood to the heart muscle.