They have been slaughtered in their schools and gassed in their cradles by the Assad regime.
Probably not for the bird who has just been gassed “to promote wildness.”
Iraq gassed the Iranian army repeatedly and then turned the weapons on its own Kurdish population.
Young was gassed while on duty at a gas cylinder, and I got a touch of shrapnel from a whiz bang.
It was the first word I had heard from home since I had been gassed and wounded in October.
That could only mean that the plane had been gassed under the very eyes of his men!
Belgezad couldn't possibly have bribed the cop, so they both had to be gassed.
The next day I went to the advanced dressing station and saw the men that were gassed being brought in.
Shell-shocked and buried; also gassed at second battle of Ypres.
Your friend has gassed some about a man named Silverthorn bein' at the bottom of this thing.
1650s, from Dutch gas, probably from Greek khaos "empty space" (see chaos). The sound of Dutch "g" is roughly equivalent to that of Greek "kh." First used by Flemish chemist J.B. van Helmont (1577-1644), probably influenced by Paracelsus, who used khaos in an occult sense of "proper elements of spirits" or "ultra-rarified water," which was van Helmont's definition of gas.
Modern scientific sense began 1779, with later specialization to "combustible mix of vapors" (1794, originally coal gas); "anesthetic" (1894, originally nitrous oxide); and "poison gas" (1900). Meaning "intestinal vapors" is from 1882. "The success of this artificial word is unique" [Weekley]. Slang sense of "empty talk" is from 1847; slang meaning "something exciting or excellent" first attested 1953, from earlier hepster slang gasser in the same sense (1944). Gas also meant "fun, a joke" in Anglo-Irish and was used so by Joyce (1914). As short for gasoline, it is American English, first recorded 1905.
1886, "to supply with gas," from gas (n.). Sense of "poison with gas" is from 1889 as an accidental thing, from 1915 as a military attack. Related: Gassed; gassing.
n. pl. gas·es or gas·ses
The state of matter distinguished from the solid and liquid states by relatively low density and viscosity, relatively great expansion and contraction with changes in pressure and temperature, the ability to diffuse readily, and the spontaneous tendency to become distributed uniformly throughout any container.
A substance in the gaseous state.
A gaseous fuel, such as natural gas.
A gaseous asphyxiant, an irritant, or a poison.
A gaseous anesthetic, such as nitrous oxide.
To treat chemically with gas.
To overcome, disable, or kill with poisonous fumes.
To give off gas.
One of four main states of matter, composed of molecules in constant random motion. Unlike a solid, a gas has no fixed shape and will take on the shape of the space available. Unlike a liquid, the intermolecular forces are very small; it has no fixed volume and will expand to fill the space available.
gaseous adjective (gās'ē-əs, gāsh'əs)