from The Century Dictionary.
- To use or apply; specifically, to administer as a remedy; exhibit medicinally.
- To attach: as, he adhibited his name to the address.
- To take or let in; admit.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To admit, as a person or thing; to take in.
- transitive verb To use or apply; to administer.
- transitive verb To attach; to affix.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb To allow in; admit.
- verb To
administer, such as a remedy.
- verb To
Sorry, no etymologies found.
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Peradventure we shall learn something concerning the nostrum she hath ventured, contrary to law and the rules of art, to adhibit to these ladies, through the medium of the steward
The lightest fault is not to adhibit, use, employ, exert that diligence, which a most diligent father of a family exerts.
John Adams diary, June 1753 - April 1754, September 1758 - January 1759
Jupiter mittit; fed adhibit is in Itaque plurimum refert 9 unde eonftlium dm 9 qUos fuperiores uenerint fulmina, et auo con - tt inuolutos uotant.
Panegyrici veteres qvos ex codice ms. librisqve collatis recensvit ae notis integris iisqve partim ad hve ineditis Christiani Gottlibii Schwarzii et excerptis aliorvm additis etiam svis instrvxit et illvstravit Wolfgangvs Iaegervs ..
(not without the daily study of conserving his Conscience pure and sound) to adhibit to the Diseases of the Sick, commended to his Cure, such Curations; or Remedies as for restoring Sanity as in which he (from the effect) certainly knows, that a virtue of healing is incited.
a penny in sending to second, third, and fourth readers -- each fresh hand requiring to adhibit a fresh postage label -- might come to a very much more severe tax than the existing stamp.
Chambers's Edinburgh Journal, No. 438 Volume 17, New Series, May 22, 1852
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