VS.

Strangulate vs. Strangle

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Strangulateverb

(medicine) To stop flow through a vessel.

Strangleverb

(transitive) To kill someone by squeezing the throat so as to cut off the oxygen supply; to choke, suffocate or throttle.

‘He strangled his wife and dissolved the body in acid.’;

Strangulateverb

To strangle.

Strangleverb

(transitive) To stifle or suppress.

‘She strangled a scream.’;

Strangulateadjective

Strangulated.

Strangleverb

(intransitive) To be killed by strangulation, or become strangled.

‘The cat slipped from the branch and strangled on its bell-collar.’;

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Strangulateverb

kill by squeezing the throat of so as to cut off the air;

‘he tried to strangle his opponent’; ‘A man in Boston has been strangling several dozen prostitutes’;

Strangleverb

(intransitive) To be stifled, choked, or suffocated in any manner.

Strangulateverb

constrict a hollow organ or vessel so as to stop the flow of blood or air

Stranglenoun

(finance) A trading strategy using options, constructed through taking equal positions in a put and a call with different strike prices, such that there is a payoff if the underlying asset's value moves beyond the range of the two strike prices.

Strangulateverb

become constricted;

‘The hernia will strangulate’;

Strangleverb

To compress the windpipe of (a person or animal) until death results from stoppage of respiration; to choke to death by compressing the throat, as with the hand or a rope.

‘Our Saxon ancestors compelled the adulteress to strangle herself.’;

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Strangleverb

To stifle, choke, or suffocate in any manner.

‘Shall I not then be stifled in the vault, . . . And there die strangled ere my Romeo comes?’;

Strangleverb

To hinder from appearance; to stifle; to suppress.

Strangleverb

To be strangled, or suffocated.

Strangleverb

kill by squeezing the throat of so as to cut off the air;

‘he tried to strangle his opponent’; ‘A man in Boston has been strangling several dozen prostitutes’;

Strangleverb

conceal or hide;

‘smother a yawn’; ‘muffle one's anger’; ‘strangle a yawn’;

Strangleverb

die from strangulation

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Strangleverb

prevent the progress or free movement of;

‘He was hampered in his efforts by the bad weather’; ‘the imperilist nation wanted to strangle the free trade between the two small countries’;

Strangleverb

constrict (someone's) throat and keep from breathing

Strangleverb

struggle for breath; have insufficient oxygen intake;

‘he swallowed a fishbone and gagged’;

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