split

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Synonyms for split

Synonyms for split

to separate into parts with or as if with a sharp-edged instrument

to undergo partial breaking

to separate or pull apart by force

to become or cause to become apart one from another

to break away or withdraw from membership in an association or a federation

to terminate a relationship or an association by or as if by leaving one another

the result of cutting

a usually narrow partial opening caused by splitting and rupture

Synonyms for split

extending the legs at right angles to the trunk (one in front and the other in back)

a bottle containing half the usual amount

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a promised or claimed share of loot or money

a lengthwise crack in wood

an opening made forcibly as by pulling apart

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an old Croatian city on the Adriatic Sea

a dessert of sliced fruit and ice cream covered with whipped cream and cherries and nuts

(tenpin bowling) a divided formation of pins left standing after the first bowl

an increase in the number of outstanding shares of a corporation without changing the shareholders' equity

the act of rending or ripping or splitting something

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division of a group into opposing factions

Synonyms

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separate or cut with a tool, such as a sharp instrument

come open suddenly and violently, as if from internal pressure

having been divided

(especially of wood) cut or ripped longitudinally with the grain

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References in periodicals archive ?
Chapter six continues this approach with an analysis of the crises that afflicted "Dalmatia" as the fall of the Serenissima approached, from the plague that struck Spalato in 1783 to the call to arms that went out to all Dalmatians in 1797 to defend Venice from French imperial aggression.
Robert Adam was in Italy for a four-year period from 1754, studying the source which was to play so great a role in his designs for Kedleston and Osterley, pub-lishing Ruins of the Palace of Diocletian at Spalato four years later in 1764.
11) Foscolo also spent several years (1784-1787) in Spalato, a city of what was at the time Dalmatia (now Croatia).
Fiskovich told me that one popular theory is that Spalato got its name from aspalathos, the Greek name of an indigenous species of acanthus, a plant whose distinctive leaf shape is used as a decorative motif on Corinthian columns.
Formerly a Jesuit priest, and then Archbishop of Spalato, he became persuaded of the truth of Protestantism and made his way to England late in 1616, receiving generous patronage from the King.
the affairs of the Archbishop of Spalato and the performance of Middleton's play in August 1624).
In 614 the invading Slavs forced the inhabitants to evacuate the city in favour of the refuge offered by Diocletian's palace at Spalato.
When the Italians entered World War II, they sent troops and a Fascist civilian hierarchy to govern the Spalato area.