from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To cause damage, disruption, or destruction.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
That kind of spontaneity could wreak havoc in a
They do know, however, that when regulatory T cells lack a proper education, or when regulatory T cells are not formed in sufficient quantity in the thymus, antigen-seeking T cells can be suddenly freed to wreak havoc in the body, turning on both foreign antigens and body tissue at will, with nothing to tell them to stop.
Of the terrorists, alleged and otherwise, cited by the CIA that KSM fingered during or after his coercive interrogations, only the Ohio truck driver Iyman Faris was an actual al-Qaeda foot soldier living freely in the United States with the serious intention to wreak havoc in America.
High-glycemic-index foods will cause you to have higher peaks in blood sugar and can wreak havoc on your insulin regulation.
Sometime in the early 1960s, the Jewish leadership of these refugee camps, having been trained in Moscow to wreak havoc on the West as Yasser Arafat was would have started to employ terrorism to shake down governments.
Erupting inflation and drastic devaluations can wreak havoc on business plans and operations.