All Noun Verb Adjective
6,078 examples (0.07 sec)
  • For food give whatever is most easily digested and passed into good blood. Cited from Papers on Health, by John Kirk
  • It is known for being one of the few fish that digest wood.
  • There was no time like the present for digesting these new ideas. Cited from Children of the Wild, by Charles G. D. Roberts
  • These digests are provided twice a day - once in the morning and once in the evening.
  • This allows them to raise their body temperature high enough to digest their food.
  • He was always very ill and he could not digest solid food.
  • Milk is more easily digested than almost any other article of food. Cited from People's Common Sense Medical Adviser in Plain English, by R.V. Pierce
  • Large particles typically pass through more quickly, as they would take more time to digest.
  • The scene of the story that we are digesting for you is changed. Cited from Moonbeams From the Larger Lunacy, by S.Leacock
  • Above all, a motion should be well digested for the first day. Cited from Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. VI. (of 12), by Burke
  • The female later seems to digest its own body, which leads to her death a few days later.
  • I did not stop to consider whether I could have digested them. Cited from Dick Cheveley, by W. H. G. Kingston
  • The plan, first in three or four divisions, had been finally digested into six. Cited from Bacon, by Richard William Church
  • The food must be of such nature that it is all digested. Cited from Mother's Remedies, by T. J. Ritter
  • The existing information should be brought together and carefully digested for him in advance. Cited from Animal Sanctuaries in Labrador, by William Wood
  • Because he started writing late, the material that generated his fiction was well digested.
  • An early issue has him selling his first poem to a poetry digest.
  • The arrangement by which our food is digested is much less simple than this. Cited from First Book in Physiology and Hygiene, by J.H. Kellogg
  • Digest size is less popular now than it once was.
  • The great mass of text-books are nothing more than digests. Cited from The Young Man and the World, by Albert J. Beveridge
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Meaning of digest

  • noun A periodical that summarizes the news
  • verb Convert food into absorbable substances
    I cannot digest milk products
  • verb Arrange and integrate in the mind
    I cannot digest all this information
  • verb Put up with something or somebody unpleasant
    I cannot bear his constant criticism, The new secretary had to endure a lot of unprofessional remarks, he learned to tolerate the heat, She stuck out two years in a miserable marriage
  • verb Become assimilated into the body
    Protein digests in a few hours
  • verb Systematize, as by classifying and summarizing
    the government digested the entire law into a code
  • verb Soften or disintegrate, as by undergoing exposure to heat or moisture
  • verb Make more concise
    condense the contents of a book into a summary
  • verb Soften or disintegrate by means of chemical action, heat, or moisture