VS.

Dipose vs. Dispose

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Which is correct: Dipose or Dispose

How to spell Dispose?

Dipose
Incorrect Spelling
Dispose
Correct Spelling
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Dipose

Misspelling of dispose.

Disposeverb

To eliminate or to get rid of something.

‘I dispose of my trash in the garbage can.’;

Disposeverb

To distribute or arrange; to put in place.

Disposeverb

To deal out; to assign to a use.

Disposeverb

To incline.

Disposeverb

(obsolete) To bargain; to make terms.

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Disposeverb

(obsolete) To regulate; to adjust; to settle; to determine.

Disposenoun

(obsolete) The disposal or management of something.

Disposenoun

(obsolete) Behaviour; disposition.

Disposeverb

To distribute and put in place; to arrange; to set in order; as, to dispose the ships in the form of a crescent.

‘Who hath disposed the whole world?’; ‘All ranged in order and disposed with grace.’; ‘The rest themselves in troops did else dispose.’;

Disposeverb

To regulate; to adjust; to settle; to determine.

‘The knightly forms of combat to dispose.’;

Disposeverb

To deal out; to assign to a use; to bestow for an object or purpose; to apply; to employ; to dispose of.

‘Importuned him that what he designed to bestow on her funeral, he would rather dispose among the poor.’;

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Disposeverb

To give a tendency or inclination to; to adapt; to cause to turn; especially, to incline the mind of; to give a bent or propension to; to incline; to make inclined; - usually followed by to, sometimes by for before the indirect object.

‘Endure and conquer; Jove will soon disposeTo future good our past and present woes.’; ‘Suspicions dispose kings to tyranny, husbands to jealousy, and wise men to irresolution and melancholy.’; ‘Freedom to order their actions and dispose of their possessions and persons.’;

Disposeverb

To exercise finally one's power of control over; to pass over into the control of some one else, as by selling; to alienate; to part with; to relinquish; to get rid of; as, to dispose of a house; to dispose of one's time.

‘More water . . . than can be disposed of.’; ‘I have disposed of her to a man of business.’; ‘A rural judge disposed of beauty's prize.’;

Disposeverb

To bargain; to make terms.

‘She had disposed with Cæsar.’;

Disposenoun

Disposal; ordering; management; power or right of control.

‘But such is the dispose of the sole Disposer of empires.’;

Disposenoun

Cast of mind; disposition; inclination; behavior; demeanor.

‘He hath a person, and a smooth disposeTo be suspected.’;

Disposeverb

give, sell, or transfer to another;

‘She disposed of her parents' possessions’;

Disposeverb

throw or cast away;

‘Put away your worries’;

Disposeverb

make receptive or willing towards an action or attitude or belief;

‘Their language inclines us to believe them’;

Disposeverb

make fit or prepared;

‘Your education qualifies you for this job’;

Disposeverb

get rid of by throwing away or giving or selling to someone else

‘the waste is disposed of in the North Sea’; ‘people now have substantial assets to dispose of after their death’;

Disposeverb

kill

‘all of them have been efficient in disposing of their rivals by deadly means’;

Disposeverb

overcome (a rival or threat)

‘the Scottish champions were buoyant after they disposed of English champions Leeds’;

Disposeverb

consume (food or drink) quickly or enthusiastically

‘she watched him dispose of a large slice of cheese’;

Disposeverb

incline (someone) towards a particular activity or mood

‘prolactin, a calming hormone, is released, disposing you towards sleep’; ‘personalities that dispose them to be uncooperative and egotistic’;

Disposeverb

arrange in a particular position

‘the chief disposed his attendants in a circle’;

Disposeverb

determine the course of events

‘the government proposed, but the trade union movement disposed’;

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