- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of lubricate.
“The worst traction occurs between 30-32 F, when liquid water "lubricates" the snow.”
“The action is the group's way of reminding the public that the fuel "lubricates" the Hamas government, which was joined by other terror groups in abducting the Israeli soldier in a murderous raid on the Kerem Shalom army base on June 25, 2006. more at 10: 13”
“True, the mindset of ‘acting as if’ is a well known tactic, but worth mentioning again because it lubricates the path [and mental attitude] between waiting and having.”
“The Chinese board members showed up with a box of wine and several bottles of moutai, a potent sorghum liquor that lubricates business dinners in China.”
“WSJ Studio Amazing Face Cleanser This low-foaming face wash combats excess sebum—an oily substance that lubricates skin, but can also block pores. $51, aesop.com”
“Also, is there an informal network of know-how, pertaining to techniques for torture and humiliation that lubricates the virtual matrix inhabited by the protagonists of the so-called "global war on terror", that operates in much the same way as the networks that bring together paedophiles and sex offenders on online platforms in the darker parts of the internet?”
“It certainly lubricates the wheels, said Pitney, a professor at Claremont McKenna College and a former Republican National Committee staffer.”
“There will be hors d'oeuvres -- and nothing lubricates discussion about institutionalized Holocaust denial quite like cheese tarts.”
“They provide the grease that lubricates the gears of the economy.”
“Repo, which grew to become the so-called shadow banking system, is often regarded as the oil that lubricates the economy.”
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