Definition of Attritions

1. Noun. (plural of attrition) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Attritions

1. attrition [n] - See also: attrition

Attritions Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Attritions

attrists
attrit
attrite
attrited
attritee
attritees
attriteness
attriter
attriters
attrites
attriting
attrition
attrition damage
attrition rate
attritional
attritions (current term)
attritive
attrits
attritted
attritting
attry
attuent
attuite
attuited
attuites
attuiting
attuition
attunable
attune
attuned

Literary usage of Attritions

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Sermons of Henry Ward Beecher: In Plymouth Church, Brooklyn by Beecher, Henry Ward, Truman Jeremiah Ellinwood (1872)
"God prepared it for this use by slow attritions. And in strict analogy with this has been the development of men. But when anything starts out anew in ..."

2. The Sermons of Henry Ward Beecher in Plymouth Church, Brooklyn by Henry Ward Beecher, Truman Jeremiah Ellinwood (1873)
"This world is full of discords and attritions all the time. Selfishness is double-bladed, and is continually cutting and piercing both ways. ..."

3. Medicina Statica:: Being the Aphorisms of Sanctorius, Translated Into by Santorio Santorio, James Keill, John Quincy (1720)
"The continued attritions of the Parts which are much greater, a; was faid before, when awake than ..."

4. Spectator (The)by Richard Steele, Joseph Addison by Richard Steele, Joseph Addison (1836)
"... »eat the top of mount Ida. and knowing thai he lui ceived an aversion to her, began to study be hould regain hi* attritions, and make I amiable to him. ..."

5. The Publishers Weekly by R.R. Bowker Company, Publishers' Board of Trade (U.S.), Book Trade Association of Philadelphia, American Book Trade Union, Am. Book Trade Association (1892)
"A new edition, incorporating the author's latest notes, attritions and emendations. 4 vole. The Cloister Life of the Emperor Charles ..."

6. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1874)
"themselves; and I therefore conclude that thi attritions and repulsions of electric conductors are not exerted between the currents themselves, ..."

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