- the quality or state of being fluid.
- the ability of a substance to flow.
- a measure of this ability, the reciprocal of the coefficient of viscosity.Compare rhe.
Origin of fluidity
Examples from the Web for fluidity
She continued: “It also raises the issue of choice, and it also raises the issue of fluidity.”Is Bi the Last Taboo? Clive Davis Revives a Bitter Debate
February 22, 2013
The Noah-like rain is an opportunity for Carey to examine the fluidity of human feelings.This Week’s Hot Reads: May 7, 2012
May 8, 2012
Its fluidity is a strength, because it is so complex and multi-layered.The Terrifying Truth About Pakistan
May 8, 2011
Consuelo Castiglioni channeled “a new sense of ease and fluidity” at Marni, with muted robes layered over skin-colored silks.'Molto Sexy' in Milan
September 29, 2009
With obliterating unconcern, she reduced them to the fluidity of the inchoate.The Paliser case
The fluidity is increased by starting from a cotton which has been previously mercerised.Researches on Cellulose
C. F. Cross
These motor boys and girls have what I may characterize as fluidity of the attention.The Story of the Mind
James Mark Baldwin
Its fluidity at the best is very imperfect, and its motion is very slow.Rollo in Naples
Only on this condition can he get used to the fluid's fluidity.Creative Evolution
- the state of being fluid
- physics the reciprocal of viscosity
Word Origin and History for fluidity
c.1600, from French fluidité, from fluide (see fluid (adj.)), or else formed in English from fluid.