Related formsun·dis·sect·ed, adjectivewell-dis·sect·ed, adjective
Definition for dissected (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
Origin of dissect
SYNONYMS FOR dissect
Related formsdis·sec·ti·ble, adjectivedis·sec·tor, nounre·dis·sect, verb (used with object)self-dis·sect·ing, adjective
Can be confusedbisect dissect
Examples from the Web for dissected
He states them with a musical cadence and then brings them out one by one to be examined, dissected and reveled in.
Otherwise they have to go elsewhere for tissue flaps and movement of large chunks of dissected flesh from here to there.What the Man With No Ass Crack Can Teach Darwinists and Creationists|Kent Sepkowitz|January 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In short, The Art of Eating takes food seriously, as something to be dissected, learned, and discussed.
Her court testimony and declarations were carefully transcribed and dissected.
In Newsweek this week, David Stockman dissected the performance of Bain Capital during the Mitt Romney years.
I do not know that the eye of a nobleman was ever dissected.The Works of William Cowper|William Cowper
There are some things too sacred to be dissected; so near the heart that their proximity renders an experiment prohibitive.Garrison's Finish|W. B. M. Ferguson
Sever the backbone at the joint, and then you have all the root of the tail, together with the oil-gland, dissected from the body.Wanderings in South America|Charles Waterton
When the ear is dissected and examined, it is found to be a piece of machinery infinitely beyond the skill of mortal man to make.Town and Country Sermons|Charles Kingsley
He dissected the dead in order to learn the structure of the human body.Pictures Every Child Should Know|Dolores Bacon