verb (used with object), so·lid·i·fied, so·lid·i·fy·ing.
verb (used without object), so·lid·i·fied, so·lid·i·fy·ing.
Origin of solidify
Examples from the Web for solidify
His observations of the many varieties of Finch birds in the Galapagos Island led him to solidify his theory of natural selection.‘Gods of Suburbia’: Dina Goldstein’s Arresting Photo Series on Religion vs. Consumerism|Dina Goldstein|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The feet were then firmly bandaged, allowing the binding to solidify.Corsets, Muslin Disease, and More of the Deadly Fashion Trends|The Fashion Beast Team|April 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
According to HRW, it dispatched 20,000 officials to monitor them under the slogan “Solidify the Foundations, Benefit the Masses.”
Are the settlers occupying the enclave in Hebron that Netanyahu wishes to solidify willing to become Palestinian citizens?
They also check Democratic momentum and solidify Republican identity in ways that can appeal to the widest range of Republicans.
We solidify and define where solidification means loss of interest; and loss of interest, not years, is old age.Adventures In Contentment|David Grayson
By a further lowering of temperature and increase of pressure it might be possible to solidify it—to produce “soul-snow.”
When such globules form, it is best to allow the solution to cool, when the globules will solidify.A Textbook of Assaying: For the Use of Those Connected with Mines.|Cornelius Beringer and John Jacob Beringer
Tish says the cakes are probably all right in the Orient, where it is hot and the grease does not get a chance to solidify.Tish, The Chronicle of Her Escapades and Excursions|Mary Roberts Rinehart
Instead of the permanent fluidity of my particular case, such people are continually tending to solidify and harden.Mankind in the Making|H. G. Wells