from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To root deeply.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To root deeply.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To fix by the root; fix firmly.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This certainly speaks to the Prez 'ignorance or arrogance, in thinking he WILL irradicate war simply by changing or selecting what should be the issue of the day.
The most that I felt was sadness. because as we watched him turn from a handsome black man into a freaky white woman it occurred to me that he was trying to completely irradicate the person that he had been.
I am thrilled to read on this site that the Coalition of Reason is doing what is needed to irradicate our society of this infection.
In the 19th Century, public education was used to irradicate the culture of Native Americans.
Greater checks on firearms will not irradicate shooting deaths but will for sure help.
It is probably impossible to entirely prevent rape, to the same degree and for the same reasons that we will never entirely irradicate murder, theft, assault and a whole other host of ills.
Take it upon yourself to personally irradicate all of them from the planet.
The report had not taken local circumstances into account, however, nor those steps already implemented by the SAP to irradicate shortcomings.
The prospect was pleasing to many young white men in the ranks; and ambition went far to irradicate prejudice against Negro soldiers.
And do you want us to irradicate it in the wild, or just develop a cure for it, and administer it to people.