In the pelvis the acetabulum is perforate (in Echidna), as in Sauropsida.
They perforate the nose and ears, and put various ornaments into them.
An expert clerk could perforate such a tape at the rate of fifty to sixty words per minute.
Sometimes it is content to perforate them with a multitude of little holes.
Even in mid-winter a substantial proportion of the females trapped were perforate.
There are some galleries which have taken more than 30 years to perforate.
Pepper and salt each sealed in separate marked envelopes; when needed, perforate paper with big pin and use envelopes as shakers.
In case of a bore, you may retaliate, and perforate in your turn.
In using the spoon, care must be taken that its sharp edge does not perforate the wall of a vein or other important structure.
Want to see a picture of the man you ought to go and perforate?
perforate per·fo·rate (pûr'fə-rāt')
v. per·fo·rat·ed, per·fo·rat·ing, per·fo·rates
To make a hole or holes in, as from injury, disease, or medical procedure.
To pass into or through (a body structure or tissue).