adverb see disrupt

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • disruptively — See disruptive. * * * …   Universalium

  • disruptively — adverb In a disruptive manner …   Wiktionary

  • disruptively — adv. in an upsetting manner; in a disturbing manner; divisively …   English contemporary dictionary

  • disruptively — dis·rup·tive·ly …   English syllables

  • disruptively — See: disruptive …   English dictionary

  • disruptively — adverb in a disruptive manner • Derived from adjective: ↑disruptive …   Useful english dictionary

  • disruptive — disruptively, adv. disruptiveness, n. /dis rup tiv/, adj. causing, tending to cause, or caused by disruption; disrupting: the disruptive effect of their rioting. [1835 45; DISRUPT + IVE] * * * …   Universalium

  • disrupt — transitive verb Etymology: Latin disruptus, past participle of disrumpere, from dis + rumpere to break more at reave Date: 1793 1. a. to break apart ; rupture b. to throw into disorder < agitators trying to disrupt the …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • Alfred Jarry — (8 September 1873 ndash; 1 November 1907) was a French writer born in Laval, Mayenne, France, not far from the border of Brittany; he was of Breton descent on his mother s side. Best known for his play Ubu Roi (1896), which is often cited as a… …   Wikipedia

  • List of French words and phrases used by English speakers — Here are some examples of French words and phrases used by English speakers. English contains many words of French origin, such as art, collage, competition, force, machine, police, publicity, role, routine, table, and many other Anglicized… …   Wikipedia

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