- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of disorient.
“The three meter board, being blindfolded kind of disorients the body like a night time environment. ”
“It disorients the AI, making enemies forget about you and focus on saving their own skin.”
“My usual "the child is gone; this disorients me, so I must clean frantically" thing.”
“That practice not only showers the sky with excess photons, it also wastes electricity and disorients night-flying birds, which have crashed fatally into illuminated structures in a phenomenon known as tower kill.”
“The paradigm imposed, usually by a particular media view, completely disorients the proper analysis.”
“A confounding climax that disorients the viewer, and not in a good way.”
“Georgian police used an acoustic gun -- it's a non-lethal weapon that disorients people for a period of time," says one "special weapons expert.”
“When one reads LORD OF THE RINGS or WIZARD OF EARTHSEA, one steps into a secondary world of the author's creation, and this disorients those not used to it.”
“A stun grenade produces a sensory overload with a loud bang and a brilliant flash which disorients and confuses persons nearby.”
“VELSHI: This issue of retraining is a big deal though, because for a lot of mid-career people, they lose their jobs, it disorients them, and for a long time they're waiting for that job to come back or something to change.”
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