She currently splits her time between her career and being a caretaker for her brother, a recent quadriplegic.
Much more interesting to Obama is a plan that splits Republicans and leaves them wondering what to do next.
She splits her time between her residence at the Ritz-Carlton in Washington, D.C., and at her home in Palm Beach, Fla.
There are always an abundance of rumors about splits in the royal family.
While he is based in Houston, she splits her time between Washington D.C. and Tucson.
It may roar till it splits the heavens, if it does but let me get my work done.
Here is a ticklish point—it is at this point that all splits and quarrels begin.
And the little tree falls, and the Rebbe splits it up into logs, and the logs into splinters.
It was substantially roofed with logs and "splits" covered with gravel.
It is fairly straight grained, and splits and works easily; but trunks are very knotty.
1580s, from Middle Dutch splitten, from Proto-Germanic *spl(e)it- (cf. Danish and Frisian splitte, Old Frisian splita, German spleißen "to split"), from PIE *(s)plei- "to split, splice" (see flint).
Meaning "leave, depart" first recorded 1954, U.S. slang. Of couples, "to separate, divorce" from 1942. To split the difference is from 1715; to split (one's) ticket in the U.S. political sense is attested from 1842. Splitting image "exact likeness" is from 1880. Split screen is from 1953; split shift is from 1955; split personality first attested 1919. Split-level as a type of building plan is recorded from 1952. Split-second first attested 1884, in reference to a type of stopwatch with two second hands that could be stopped independently; adjectival meaning "occurring in a fraction of a second" is from 1946.
1861 as the name of the acrobatic feat, from split (v.). Meaning "sweet dish of sliced fruit with ice cream" is attested from 1920, American English.
v. split, split·ting, splits
To divide from end to end or along the grain by or as if by a sharp blow; tear.
To break, burst, or rip apart with force; rend.
To separate; disunite.
To break apart or divide a chemical compound into simpler constituents.