verb (used without object), gelled, gel·ling.
Origin of gel
Examples from the Web for gelled
The quirky tenor of his voice, combined with his observant, mocking tone, gelled perfectly with the screwball proceedings.Why ‘Arrested Development’s’ Fourth Season Is a Bust: Contracts and More|Marlow Stern|May 28, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In a second embodiment of this invention, 1,2-butylene oxide may be used in a gelled state.U.S. Patent 4,293,314: Gelled Fuel-Air Explosive|Bertram O. Stull
He'd shaved and gelled his hair back, and had put on a crisp military dress uniform with a row of campaign ribbons on the breast.Little Brother|Cory Doctorow
British Dictionary definitions for gelled
verb gels, gelling or gelled
Word Origin for gel
Word Origin and History for gelled
1899, as a chemical term, short for gelatin and perhaps influenced by jell. The invention of this word is credited to Scottish chemist Thomas Graham (1805-1869). Hair-styling sense is from 1958. The verb meaning "to become a gel" is attested by 1902; figurative sense is from 1958. Related: Gelled; gelling.