coherent

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coherent

(kō-hēr′ĕnt) [L. cohaerere, to stick together]
1. Sticking together, as parts of bodies or fluids.
2. Consistent; making a logical whole.

coherent

(of plant structures) united at some point but appearing free.

coherent (Thompson/unmodified) scattering (kōhēr´ənt),

n the dispersing of low-energy radiographs without losing photon energy, caused by elastic collision.
References in periodicals archive ?
Replacing R by M [member of] R-filt with good filtration FM, leads to the construction of coherently filtered [O.
Rectangular in plan, but undulating in section, the roof will also help integrate the campus more coherently with its park setting.
But it is difficult to present these three essentially independent stories coherently, and it is to the creditof director Andrew Gallacher, the feistiness of Michael Irwin's English libretto, and to the strength of the four main roles, that this was achieved so convincingly.
And writing coherently and without an editor's net can be exhilarating, but it also can be dangerous.
He never lost consciousness and was speaking coherently, but there was blood pouring from his nose.
Make sure that you have your case built and can present it coherently.
The Communists' capture of the citadel of learning and the "Stalinization" of education are chronicled coherently up to 1959.
The power of a coherently joint force is now greater than the sum of our separate service, interagency and coalition capabilities.
Overall, Authenticity coherently voices legitimate concerns, and Boyle has done a good job in allowing minimum room for the possibility of misinterpretation as Luddism--and for that it deserves recognition.
The more coherently shaped, Seuls ensemble featured astragale's current quintet of performers Mireille Baril, Dominic Caron, Emilie LeBlanc, Jonathan Saint-Pierre and Sandrine Vachon.
The energy that students devote to cracking the SAT-1 and the ACT would be better spent reading widely and learning to write coherently, to think scientifically, to analyze and appreciate great literature, and to converse in a foreign language.
This is not to take away anything from Winnipeg-born Tracy Dahl, who covered the vocal histrionics fluidly and delved into the role's psychological side both believably and coherently.