Origin of incinerate
OTHER WORDS FROM incineratein·cin·er·a·tion, nounun·in·cin·er·at·ed, adjective
Words nearby incinerate
How to use incinerate in a sentence
Broiling under high heat will give you beautiful results in just a few minutes, as long as you don’t walk away and incinerate your dinner.
In Wuhan and elsewhere, much of the PPE and medical waste has been incinerated.
Once dug up, the mink will be incinerated as corporate waste.Denmark to exhume bodies of COVID-19 infected mink over contamination risk|kdunn6|December 21, 2020|Fortune
It incinerates trash, then uses catalytic filtration to remove pollutants from the resulting smoke, making it the cleanest waste-to-energy facility in the world.
Over the next two weeks, 900 blazes incinerated six times as much land as all the state’s 2019 wildfires combined, forcing 100,000 people from their homes.Climate Change Will Force a New American Migration|by Abrahm Lustgarten, photography by Meridith Kohut|September 15, 2020|ProPublica
The Uaupes in the Amazons incinerate a corpse a month after death, pound up the ashes, and mix them with their fermented drink.
The soldiers, under the partial protection of the turn, could incinerate the helpless technies with little danger to themselves.Astounding Stories, August, 1931|Various
Also, we incinerate our victims—again, with full governmental permission.This Crowded Earth|Robert Bloch
To incinerate is to reduce to ashes; the sense differs little from that of cremate, but it is in less popular use.English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
Encountering another globe, our sun would doubtless produce so much heat as to incinerate all planetary life.Woman and Womanhood|C. W. Saleeby