from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. make full, also in a metaphorical sense
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Lucius Fraucus of Marruvium, citizen of the Marsic nation of our Italian Allies, you are discharged by this court, but only on condition that you make full restitution as promised.
The TOWs, in theory, would engage first, although again it was apparent that the normal European medium-class terrain would provide only limited opportunities to make full use of their maximum 3750 metres range and long time of flight.
ADOPTION A decision to make full use of an innovation as the best course of action available.
The BC insisted upon overall surveillance across the entire sector to make full use of his guns 'performance, with emphasis upon long range with a good view in the direction of Förch and Favorite.
They were of thick felt with a leather sole, built up well above the ankles and laced close with leather thongs to support and protect the damaged flesh and make full use of the shinbones, which were intact.