Impair [verb]

Definition of Impair:

harm, hinder

Synonyms of Impair:

Opposite/Antonyms of Impair:

Sentence/Example of Impair:

Instead, it’s more consistent with the idea that repeated cold exposure might actually impair your toes’ ability to handle the cold.

A smart pill detects an athlete’s body temperature and transmits it to an external device, so coaches can look for spikes that might impair performance.

Another study from 2017 had athletes eat a low-carb diet for three weeks and found that it impaired performance by reducing exercise efficiency.

Alterations to hotels, public buildings and transport hubs prepared Tokyo not only for physically impaired Paralympic athletes and fans, but also for the creaking limbs of its own population, the world’s oldest.

Stress actually impairs the body’s ability to repair itself.

The ability to confidently compare, say, the eighth-place team in the Big Ten and the second-place team in the Southern Conference is going to be impaired compared with a normal year.

The Brooklyn district attorney’s office has stood by Cruz’s conviction, and has argued in court filings that Simpson was not impaired during her handling of the case.

Whether a dearth of sitcoms and dramas will impair the networks’ viewership remains to be seen.

They can never be taken from the capital, for this would impair it and, if continued, result in the insolvency of the corporation.

Such history never loses its interest, nor does the lapse of ages, in the least degree, impair its credibility.