Origin of exudation
Related formsex·u·da·tive [ig-zoo-duh-tiv, ik-soo-] /ɪgˈzu də tɪv, ɪkˈsu-/, adjectiveun·ex·u·da·tive, adjective
Examples from the Web for exudation
Every inflammation yields an exudation which may coagulate when the coagulating ferment is added.
Later on, exudation takes place into the substance of the iris, causing thickening and also a loss of gloss of its surface.
They are attended with exudation into the joint, and in the case of sarcoma the fluid is usually blood-stained.Manual of Surgery|Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
It's calcareous tufa I'm a-wearing, wove on me by exudation and accretion in the past two thousand years.Tales of the Chesapeake|George Alfred Townsend
With this and a piece of clear brown gum, the exudation of a smooth-barked wild cherry tree, she made a delicious repast.Patsy|S. R. Crockett