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disposer de

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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2016
dis•pose /dɪˈspoʊz/USA pronunciation   v. ,-posed, -pos•ing. 
  1. [ + obj] to give a tendency or inclination to;
    incline :His temperament disposed him to argue.
  2. [ + obj] to put in a particular order or arrangement:disposed his troops along the southern border.
dispose of, [+ of + object]
    • to deal with conclusively; settle:Let's dispose of this matter once and for all.
    • to get rid of;
      discard or destroy:Dispose of the waste papers in this bin.
    • to give away or sell:His property holdings will be disposed of in his will.
See -pos-.
WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2016
dis•pose  (di spōz), 
v., -posed, -pos•ing, n. 

v.t. 
  1. to give a tendency or inclination to;
    incline:His temperament disposed him to argue readily with people.
  2. to put in a particular or the proper order or arrangement; adjust by arranging the parts.
  3. to put in a particular or suitable place:The lamp was disposed on a table nearby.
  4. to make fit or ready;
    prepare:Your words of cheer dispose me for the task.

v.i. 
  1. to arrange or decide matters:to do as God disposes.
  2. [Obs.]to make terms.
  3. dispose of: 
      • to deal with conclusively;
        settle.
      • to get rid of;
        discard.
      • to transfer or give away, as by gift or sale.
      • to do away with;
        destroy.

n. 
  1. [Archaic.]disposition;
    habit.
  2. [Obs.]arrangement;
    regulation;
    disposal.
Etymology:
  • Middle French disposer, equivalent. to dis- dis-1 + poser to place (see pose1), on the model of Latin dispōnere
  • Middle English 1300–50
dis•posing•ly, adv. 


Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

dispose /dɪˈspəʊz/ vb
  1. (intransitive) followed by of: to deal with or settle
  2. to give, sell, or transfer to another
  3. to throw out or away
  4. to consume, esp hurriedly
  5. to kill
  6. to arrange or settle (matters) by placing into correct or final condition
  7. (transitive) to make willing or receptive
  8. (transitive) to adjust or place in a certain order or position
  9. (transitive) often followed by to: to accustom or condition
Etymology: 14th Century: from Old French disposer, from Latin dispōnere to set in different places, arrange, from dis-1 + pōnere to place

disˈposer n



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