Collin to Colonize

(Col"lin) n. [Gr. ko`lla glue.] A very pure form of gelatin.

(Col"line) n. [F. colline, fr. L. collis a hill.] A small hill or mount. [Obs.]

And watered park, full of fine collines and ponds.

(Col*lin`e*a"tion) n. [L. collineare to direct in a straight line. See Collimation.] The act of aiming at, or directing in a line with, a fixed object. [R.] Johnson.

(Coll"ing) n. [From Coll, v. t.] An embrace; dalliance. [Obs.] Halliwell.

(Coll"ing*ly), adv. With embraces. [Obs.] Gascoigne.

(Col*lin"gual) a. Having, or pertaining to, the same language.

(Col*liq"ua*ble) a. Liable to melt, grow soft, or become fluid. [Obs.] Harvey.

(Col*liq"ua*ment) n. The first rudiments of an embryo in generation. Dr. H. More.

(Col"li*quate) v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Colliquated; p. pr. & vb. n. Colliquating.] [Pref. col- + L. liquare, liquatum, to melt.] To change from solid to fluid; to make or become liquid; to melt. [Obs.]

The ore of it is colliquated by the violence of the fire.

[Ice] will colliquate in water or warm oil.
Sir T. Browne.

(Col`li*qua"tion) n.

1. A melting together; the act of melting; fusion.

When sand and ashes are well melted together and suffered to cool, there is generated, by the colliquation, that sort of concretion we call "glass".

2. (Med.) A processive wasting or melting away of the solid parts of the animal system with copious excretions of liquids by one or more passages. [Obs.]

(Col*liq"ua*tive) a. Causing rapid waste or exhaustion; melting; as, colliquative sweats.

(Col*liq`ue*fac"tion) n. [L. colliquefactus melted; col- + liquefacere; liquere to be liquid + facere to make.] A melting together; the reduction of different bodies into one mass by fusion.

The incorporation of metals by simple colliquefaction.

(Col"lish) n. (Shoemaking) A tool to polish the edge of a sole. Knight.

(Col*li"sion) n. [L. collisio, fr. collidere. See Collide.]

1. The act of striking together; a striking together, as of two hard bodies; a violent meeting, as of railroad trains; a clashing.

2. A state of opposition; antagonism; interference.

The collision of contrary false principles.
Bp. Warburton.

Sensitive to the most trifling collisions.
W. Irving.

Syn. — Conflict; clashing; encounter; opposition.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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