Third-person singular simple present indicative form of cohere
• chorees, echoers, re-echos, rechose, reechos
Co*here", v. i. [imp. & p. p. Cohered; p. pr. & vb. n. Cohering.] Etym: [L. cohaerere, cohaesum; co- + haerere to stick, adhere. See Aghast, a.]
1. To stick together; to cleave; to be united; to hold fast, as parts of the same mass. Neither knows he . . . how the solid parts of the body are united or cohere together. Locke.
2. To be united or connected together in subordination to one purpose; to follow naturally and logically, as the parts of a discourse, or as arguments in a train of reasoning; to be logically consistent. They have been inserted where they best seemed to cohere. Burke.
3. To suit; to agree; to fit. [Obs.] Had time cohered with place, or place with wishing. Shak.
– To cleave; unite; adhere; stick; suit; agree; fit; be consistent.
Source: Webster’s Unabridged Dictionary 1913 Edition
8 March 2021
(noun) (genetics) an organism or cell having the normal amount of DNA per cell; i.e., two sets of chromosomes or twice the haploid number
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