In January 2010 she was discharged under less-than-honorable terms, preventing her from receiving any benefits.
Just last week, it was reported that the 44-year-old Hunter was discharged from the Navy after testing positive for cocaine.
Sergeant Justin Elzie was the first marine ever investigated and discharged under Don't Ask, Don't Tell.
He was convicted of hiding the weapons and discharged after his release from military prison.
When the rocks kept coming in from Mexico, an agent “discharged his service weapon.”
"Sir, I have the pleasure to inform you that you are discharged," said that functionary.
Several of the defendants were discharged during or after the close of the hearing.
The Khaleefeh laughed, and ordered that the young man should be discharged.
Suddenly they discharged several arrows upon Tonti and Membré, which whizzed by, fortunately, without hitting them.
This she did every day, until, her sores completely healed, the woman was discharged from the hospital a few weeks later.
early 14c., "to exempt, exonerate, release," from Old French deschargier (12c., Modern French décharger) "to unload, discharge," from Late Latin discarricare, from dis- "do the opposite of" (see dis-) + carricare "load" (see charge (v.)).
Meaning "to unload, to free from" is late 14c. Of weapons, from 1550s. The electrical sense is first attested 1748. Meaning "to fulfill, to perform one's duties" is from c.1400. Related: Discharged; discharging.
late 14c., "relief from misfortune," see discharge (v.). Meaning "release from work or duty" is from early 15c.
discharge dis·charge (dĭs-chärj')
v. dis·charged, dis·charg·ing, dis·charg·es
To emit a substance, as by excretion or secretion.
To release a patient from custody or care.
To generate an electrical impulse. Used of a neuron.
The act of releasing, emitting, or secreting.
A substance that is excreted or secreted.
The generation of an electrical impulse by a neuron.