eradicable


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e·rad·i·cate

 (ĭ-răd′ĭ-kāt′)
tr.v. e·rad·i·cat·ed, e·rad·i·cat·ing, e·rad·i·cates
1. To tear up by the roots: "They loosened the soil and eradicated the weeds" (James Macauley).
2. To get rid of; eliminate: Their goal was to eradicate poverty. See Synonyms at eliminate.

[Middle English eradicaten, from Latin ērādīcāre, ērādīcāt- : ē-, ex-, ex- + rādīx, rādīc-, root; see wrād- in Indo-European roots.]

e·rad′i·ca·ble (-kə-bəl) adj.
e·rad′i·ca′tion n.
e·rad′i·ca′tive adj.
e·rad′i·ca′tor n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.eradicable - able to be eradicated or rooted out
ineradicable - not able to be destroyed or rooted out; "ineradicable superstitions"
References in periodicals archive ?
In consequence, many citizens live shorter and sicker lives compared to those living in all other rich countries, eradicable tropical diseases are increasingly prevalent, and it has the world's highest incarceration rate.
Although taeniasis or cysticercosis has been included in one of the short listed diseases considered to be eradicable in the short term, no sustainable eradication has been achieved.
Vedic Dharma does not accept the untouchability called Dalit in India is eradicable social shanskar which India was failed of whose influence is enlarging in Nepal.
Indeed, it is one of the primary reasons why eradicable infectious diseases persist today.
Indeed, it is one of the primary reasons why eradicable infectious diseases persist today.For example, the effort to eradicate polio worldwide has been disrupted in Afghanistan, Pakistan, and Nigeria, where rule by Islamist militants has led to increased resistance against vaccination campaigns.
& CAMPBELL, E.W, 2002.- Human-mediated Escalation of a Formerly Eradicable Problem: The Invasion of Caribbean Frogs in the Hawaiian Islands.
Mr Gates, worth $79bn, said at the school: "This is an eradicable disease by taking the best of science and Liverpool is a great example of that.