Congested to Congrue
1. (Bot.) Crowded together. Gray.
2. (Med.) Containing an unnatural accumulation of blood; hyperæmic; said of any part of the body.
(Con*ges"tion) n. [L. congestio: cf. F. congestion.]
1. The act of gathering into a heap or mass; accumulation. [Obs.]
The congestion of dead bodies one upon another.
2. (Med.) Overfullness of the capillary and other blood vessels, etc., in any locality or organ (often
producing other morbid symptoms); local hyperæmia, active or passive; as, arterial congestion; venous
congestion; congestion of the lungs.
(Con*gest"ive) a. (Med.) Pertaining to, indicating, or attended with, congestion in some
part of the body; as, a congestive fever.
(Con"gi*a*ry) n.; pl. Congiaries [L. congiarium, fr. congius a liquid measure.] A present,
as of corn, wine, or oil, made by a Roman emperor to the soldiers or the people; so called because
measured to each in a congius. Addison.
In later years, when gifts of money were distributed, the name congius was retained.
(||Con"gi*us) n. [L.]
1. (Roman Antiq.) A liquid measure containing about three quarts.
2. (Med.) A gallon, or four quarts. [Often abbreviated to cong.]
(Con*gla"ci*ate) v. t. & i. [L. conglaciatus, p. p. of conglaciare. See Glaciate.] To turn
to ice; to freeze. [Obs.] Sir T. Browne.
(Con*gla`ci*a"tion) n. [Cf. F. conglaciation.] The act or process of changing into ice, or
the state of being converted to ice; a freezing; congelation; also, a frost. Bacon.
(Con*glo"bate) a. [L. conglobatus, p. p. of conglobare to conglobate. See Globate.]
Collected into, or forming, a rounded mass or ball; as, the conglobate [lymphatic] glands; conglobate
(Con*glo"bate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Conglobated; p. pr. & vb. n. Conglobating.] [Cf. Conglore.]
To collect or form into a ball or rounded mass; to gather or mass together.
Conglobated bubbles undissolved.
(Con`glo*ba"tion) n. [L. conglobatio: cf. F. conglobation.]
1. The act or process of forming into a ball. Sir T. Browne.
2. A round body.
(Con*globe") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Conglobed (#); p. pr. & vb. n. Conglobing.] [L. conglobare: cf.
F. conglober. Cf. Conglobate.] To gather into a ball; to collect into a round mass.
Then founded, then conglobed
Like things to like.