• (adj): Capable of thinking and expressing yourself in a clear and consistent manner.
    Example: "She was more coherent than she had been just after the accident"
    Synonyms: logical, lucid
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on coherent:

Coherent Topology - Examples
... A topological space X is coherent with every open cover of X ... A topological space X is coherent with every locally finite closed cover of X ... A discrete space is coherent with every family of subspaces (including the empty family) ...
Coherent Topology
... In topology, a coherent topology is one that is uniquely determined by a family of subspaces ... Loosely speaking, a topological space is coherent with a family of subspaces if it is a topological union of those subspaces ...
Coherent Potential Approximation
... The coherent potential approximation (or CPA) is a method, in physics, of finding the Green's function of an effective medium ... This approach is called the KKR coherent potential approximation ...
Body Schema - Properties - Coherent
... The body schema, to function properly, must be able to maintain coherent organization continuously ... To do so, it must be able to resolve any differences between sensory inputs ...
Coherent Ring
... In mathematics, a (left) coherent ring is a ring in which every finitely generated left ideal is finitely presented ... over Noetherian rings can be extended to finitely presented modules over coherent rings ... Every left Noetherian ring is left-coherent ...

More definitions of "coherent":

  • (adj): Marked by an orderly, logical, and aesthetically consistent relation of parts.
    Example: "A coherent argument"
  • (adj): Sticking together.
    Example: "Two coherent sheets"
    Synonyms: tenacious

Famous quotes containing the word coherent:

    We have good reason to believe that memories of early childhood do not persist in consciousness because of the absence or fragmentary character of language covering this period. Words serve as fixatives for mental images. . . . Even at the end of the second year of life when word tags exist for a number of objects in the child’s life, these words are discrete and do not yet bind together the parts of an experience or organize them in a way that can produce a coherent memory.
    Selma H. Fraiberg (20th century)