slake

to assuage to satisfy allay 
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slake

[v] - make less active or intense
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Slake

Slake: 1. To satisfy or quench. As, for example, she drank some water to slake her thirst. 2. To mix with water, to hydrate. As, for example, to slake lime.
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Slake

Slake transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Slaked ; present participle & verbal noun Slaking .] [ Middle English slaken to render slack, to slake, Anglo-Saxon sleacian , from sleac slack. See Slack ,...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/S/117

Slake

Slake intransitive verb 1. To go out; to become extinct. 'His flame did slake .' Sir T. Browne. 2. To abate; to become less decided. [ R.] Shak. 3. To slacken; to become relaxed. 'When the body's strongest sinews slake .' [ R.] Sir J. Davies....
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slake

1. To allay; to quench; to extinguish; as, to slake thirst. 'And slake the heavenly fire.' 'It could not slake mine ire nor ease my heart.' (Shak) ... 2. To mix with water, so that a true chemical combination shall take place; to slack; as, to slake lime. ... Origin: OE. Slaken to render slack, to slake, AS. Sleacian, fr. Sleac slack. See Slack, &a...
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Slake

• (a.) To allay; to quench; to extinguish; as, to slake thirst. • (a.) To mix with water, so that a true chemical combination shall take place; to slack; as, to slake lime. • (v. i.) To abate; to become less decided. • (v. i.) To become mixed with water, so that a true chemical combination takes place; as, the lime slakes. &bull...
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