v. t.1.To cut off or out. [Obs.] See Exsect.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Given the onset of injury during childhood and the exect on quality of life for the child and family, the socioeconomic and emotional costs to society are amplied4.
Q My 7-year-old male domestic shorthaired cat has recently begun to bite me, not on a regular basis, but at times when I least exect it.
Exel, "Circle Actions on [C.sup.*]-Algebras, Partial Automorphisms and Generalized Pimsner-Voiculescu Exect Sequences", J.
Exect to pay just under PS18,500 for this 1.4-litre petrol-powered Civic Sport hatch, the Sport trim adding just under PS2,000 to the asking price over what you'd pay for an entry-level 1.4-litre 'S' variant with the same engine.
She probably would still not find a publisher for her book in this country exect for some little ephemeral one just as did Elinor Mordant, Her book on Australia was published in London in 1911 by William Heinemann entitled On the Wallaby through Victoria written by E.
In Louisiana, a bugler will play Taps four times, marking the exect moments of the terror attacks.
They exect that the Saturn blocks will hold dimensions so precisely that machining will be reduced by 40 percent.