verb (used without object), clot·ted, clot·ting.
verb (used with object), clot·ted, clot·ting.
Origin of clot
Examples from the Web for clot
The fear is that thinning the blood further might promote more bleeding rather than decrease the risk of clot enlargement.
Trauma to the leg or to the hips and pelvis might cause a clot, but we were not told of any leg injury.
Alternatively, is it possible that the clot in question is one in the lining of the brain that can form after head trauma.
Clinton was hospitalized to treat a ‘clot’ Sunday after a recent illness, fainting, and concussion.
And maybe her concussion was pretty bad, and she was dizzy and miserable and in bed a lot, and eventually the clot returned.
There was a clot of seaweed at his wrist, and the soles of his feet and one up-turned palm were grayish and shriveled.The Jewels of Aptor|Samuel R. Delany
Phenol at once coagulates into a more or less firm mass or clot.
If the clot is removed, the brain may regain its normal contour and its pulsation return.
Do not blow the nose, as this will dislodge any clot which may have formed, and the bleeding will begin again.
"I doubt that clot has had time to get any better," he said.The Right Time|Walter Bupp