extrication

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The act or process of extricating or disentangling; a freeing from perplexities; disentanglement
The act of sending out or evolving
{n} the act of disentangling or freeing
{i} act of extricating or untangling, freeing, releasing
the act of releasing from a snarled or tangled condition
extricate
To free from intricacies or perplexity

Your argumentation ... is invelloped with certain intricacies, that are not easie to be extricated.

extricate
To free, disengage, loosen, or untangle

I finally managed to extricate myself from the tight jacket.

extricate
disentangle
extricate
{v} to disentangle, set free, deliver
extricate
\EK-struh-kayt\, transitive verb: To free or release from a difficulty or entanglement; to get free; to disengage
extricate
Latin, ex, out of, and tricæ, fetters "Tricæ" are the hairs, etc , tied round the feet of birds to prevent their wandering To extricate is to "get out of these tricæ or meshes "
extricate
{f} untangle, free, release
extricate
If you extricate yourself or another person from a difficult or serious situation, you free yourself or the other person from it. It represents a last ditch attempt by the country to extricate itself from its economic crisis She tugged on Hart's arm to extricate him from the circle of men with whom he'd been talking. = free
extricate
release from entanglement of difficulty; "I cannot extricate myself from this task"
extricate
To cause to be emitted or evolved; as, to extricate heat or moisture
extricate
release from entanglement of difficulty; "I cannot extricate myself from this task
extricate
If you extricate someone or something from a place where they are trapped or caught, you succeed in freeing them. He endeavoured to extricate the car, digging with his hands in the blazing sunshine. = free
extricate
To free, as from difficulties or perplexities; to disentangle; to disembarrass; as, to extricate a person from debt, peril, etc
extrication

    Silbentrennung

    ex·tri·ca·tion

    Aussprache

    Etymologie

    [ 'ek-str&-"kAt ] (transitive verb.) 1614. Latin extricatus, past participle of extricare, from ex- + tricae trifles, perplexities.

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