- 1 1.1 (separate) to dissociate sth/sb (
fromsth) disociar algo/a algn ( dealgo)More example sentences1.2 (distance) to dissociate oneself
- I learned a lot in the recovery movement about respectful boundaries, effective communication, and accountability, but the recovery movement is dissociated from political context.
- But is it really better to see Campbell in this context, wholly dissociated from those who shared his rise to fame?
- I was dissociated from it at one level, though I wouldn't say I was distanced.
fromsb/sth desvincularse dealgn/algoMore example sentences
- Collins' healthy longevity is due in part to dissociating herself from what she endearingly calls ‘drains’.
- One couldn't help, however, be further reminded of how much AFL has seemingly dissociated itself from its grass roots support.
- In the letter, they say they are writing to dissociate themselves from the Institute's support for a Yes vote in the forthcoming referendum.
- 2 [Chemistry/Química] disociarMore example sentences
- ‘With laser spark spectroscopy, the higher energy laser beam dissociates the metal-containing molecules and particles into a plasma of atoms and ions,’ notes one researcher.
- Helicases are protein motors that use the energy of NTP hydrolysis to dissociate the hydrogen bonding between the nucleic acid duplexes and also to disrupt other non-covalent interactions between complementary base pairs.
- Ideas being considered include the use of hot water or steam flooding to decompose the hydrate, or by using methods that dissociate the gas by reducing reservoir pressure.
Find out how to write letters in Spanish, including advice on greetings, layout, endings...
Did you know that bable (or asturiano) is a variety of Castilian spoken in Asturias? It went into decline when the kingdom of Castile achieved political dominance and imposed Castilian on what became Spain. By the twentieth century it was confined to rural areas. With the revival of Spanish regional languages