Magma definitions

măg'mə
The molten rock material under the earth's crust, from which igneous rock is formed by cooling.
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The definition of magma is the molten rock material under the Earth's crust or a suspension of particles in a liquid.

An example of magma is what comes out of a volcano.

An example of magma is a mixture of water with salt particles hanging in it.

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A suspension of particles in a liquid, such as milk of magnesia.
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A mixture of finely divided solids with enough liquid to produce a pasty mass.
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The residue of fruits after the juice has been expressed; pomace.
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A pasty mixture of crude mineral or organic matter.
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Liquid or molten rock deep in the earth, which on cooling solidifies to produce igneous rock.
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A suspension of precipitated matter in a watery substance.
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A suspension of particles in a liquid, such as milk of magnesia.
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The molten rock material that originates under the Earth's crust and forms igneous rock when it has cooled. When magma cools and solidifies beneath the Earth's surface, it forms what are known as intrusive rocks. When it reaches the Earth's surface, it flows out as lava and forms extrusive (or volcanic) rocks.
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(geology) The molten matter within the earth, the source of the material of lava flows, dikes of eruptive rocks, etc.
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(mathematics) A basic algebraic structure consisting of a set equipped with a single binary operation.
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Origin of magma

Middle English sediment, dregs from Latin from Greek unguent from massein mag- to knead mag- in Indo-European roots