This serves to agglutinate it into the form of concretions, constituting the tapioca of commerce.
"The Commercial Products of the Vegetable Kingdom" by P. L. Simmonds
One or two instances may suffice to show the agglutinate character of the language.
"The First Landing on Wrangel Island" by Irving C. Rosse
They are agglutinative, and are divided into two branches.
"Russia" by Various
The red globules which desiccation had agglutinated, had become motionless like ships stranded in shoal water.
"The Man With The Broken Ear" by Edmond About
All that is only sensation, if you will; but merely as the agglutinated molecules of cement and of stone are a palace.
"The Mind and the Brain" by Alfred Binet
Agglutinate: stuck or glued together; welded into one mass.
"Explanation of Terms Used in Entomology" by John. B. Smith
In some countries an agglutination of the parts induced by some irritant or a cutting instrument answered the purpose among females.
"History of Circumcision from the Earliest Times to the Present" by Peter Charles Remondino
By the theory the monosyllabic is lower than the agglutinative, and inherently less useful.
"Commentary Upon the Maya-Tzental Perez Codex" by William E. Gates
These may or may not show agglutination when the result of the examination of the 5 per cent.
"The Elements of Bacteriological Technique" by John William Henry Eyre
The Tasmanians spoke a fairly copious agglutinating language, well marked as to parts of speech, syntax and inflexion.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 2, Slice 2" by Various
The main differences shown by these varieties are agglutinative differences.
"Food Poisoning" by Edwin Oakes Jordan
With regard to syntax, the Basque resembles all agglutinative languages.
"Basque Legends" by Wentworth Webster
Tuff, a sand rock formed by agglutinated volcanic rock.
"A Manual of the Antiquity of Man" by J. P. MacLean
The transposition of the agglutinated particles would present no difficulty; cf.
"Man, Past and Present" by Agustus Henry Keane
In the Copepoda they are agglutinated together into masses attached to the body of the female.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 7" by Various
URINE: Dark, straw-colored; orifice seems agglutinated; presses to urinate; urine escapes in divided streams.
"New, Old, and Forgotten Remedies: Papers by Many Writers" by Various
The scales have been compared to agglutinated hairs.
"The Cambridge Natural History, Vol X., Mammalia" by Frank Evers Beddard
In the agglutinative languages, or at any rate in some of them, some of the post-fixed elements have still an independent value.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 14, Slice 4" by Various
Agglutination of the, 312.
"A System of Midwifery" by Edward Rigby
It exhibits the characteristics of an agglutinative language to an extraordinarily complete degree.
"The Tribes and Castes of the Central Provinces of India" by R. V. Russell