They use minorities in order to divide and conquer in this country, and I would not just want an all-black ticket.
The North Koreans are usually willing to talk for various reasons: to get aid, to divide their adversaries, to create confusion.
I now divide up all my meat, chicken, pork and cook smaller portions, this has saved me at least $20-$30 at the store.
In politics, there are inevitably issues that divide that coalition (Franc cited immigration as an example).
The framers in 1787 were wary of sovereignty, and tried to divide, distance, check and balance its exercise.
You can divide a spoonful of water into as many drops as you like.
Here he seems to divide Persia geographically into eight provinces.
Now to divide for the neck: K 34, and slip these st on to a safety-pin.
We'll divide it into four and the man who puts in the most shall take two shares.
But divide a line of infinite length in the middle, and each part is infinite.
early 14c., from Latin dividere "to force apart, cleave, distribute," from dis- "apart" (see dis-) + -videre "to separate," from PIE root *weidh- "to separate" (see widow; also see with).
Mathematical sense is from early 15c. Divide and rule (c.1600) translates Latin divide et impera, a maxim of Machiavelli. Related: Divided; dividing.
1640s, "act of dividing," from divide (v.). Meaning "watershed, separation between river valleys" is first recorded 1807, American English.
divide di·vide (dĭ-vīd')
v. di·vid·ed, di·vid·ing, di·vides
To separate or become separated into parts, sections, groups, or branches.
To sector into units of measurement; graduate.
To separate and group according to kind; classify.
To branch out, as a blood vessel.
To undergo cell division.