Dissipates [verb]

Definition of Dissipates:

expend, spend

Synonyms of Dissipates:

Opposite/Antonyms of Dissipates:

Sentence/Example of Dissipates:

Economically, Faden argues, it’s in America’s self-interest to help ensure every other country’s population is vaccinated because until the fear of Covid-19 dissipates, trade and travel won’t go back to normal.

It’s like a fog that dissipates but is somehow still accurate and clear.

Members of Congress and tech leaders alike acknowledged Wednesday that the threats had not dissipated in the four years since the Kremlin’s online siege.

You suggest a key aspect of life’s emergence is down to structures that adapt to their environment by dissipating energy.

On Tuesday, a steady stream of residents visited the North Charleston Coliseum polling place, though Monday’s long lines had dissipated.

For example, patients might boulder blindfolded with the guidance of the instructor or other patients to explore fear, which usually dissipates once they learn to rely on others’ guidance.

As with many faux plants there can be a slight plastic off-gassing smell that dissipates as the product is left open and ventilated.

Your cruel theory dissipates hopes, illusions, if you will, whose principle is assuredly very philanthropic.

Every stop of a train going thirty miles per hour dissipates energy enough to have carried it two miles along a level road.

The man dissipates over many things, while she concentrates upon the one.