Dissipate [verb]

Definition of Dissipate:

expend, spend

Synonyms of Dissipate:

Opposite/Antonyms of Dissipate:

Sentence/Example of Dissipate:

Congress passed four bills totaling an unprecedented $3 trillion in aid in the spring, but since then the bipartisan urgency that existed at the beginning of the pandemic has dissipated and the Senate hasn’t passed a related bill since.

Teddy is likely to strengthen as it heads towards Bermuda, while Vicky is expected to dissipate by the end of the week.

In perhaps a stroke of good luck in the midst of this string of weather extremes, Marco dissipated instead.

As of Tuesday, smoke from the fire dissipated some but not enough to quell concerns from community members.

Indoor settings dominate, partly because the virus hit during winter, when people spend most of their time indoors, and partly because in outdoor settings an abundant flow of fresh air helps dissipate virus particles exhaled by an infected person.

Stanley was of a somewhat eccentric turn of mind, and seldom allowed his thoughts to dissipate without taking action of some kind.

For a time I attributed your reserve to diffidence, and trusted that time and my efforts would dissipate it.

May they remain so, till the pure light of the gospel shall dissipate the darkness of fanaticism and superstition!

Shall there be no reserved power in the empire to supply a deficiency which may weaken, divide, and dissipate the whole?

Resolution and decision ought to dissipate such restraints, and to leave men free at once to act upon their own convictions.