Once you finish the cup of coffee wait a little bit to digest then drink the glass of water.
“Her being so passive was not easy for me to digest,” Pinto says.
Warfighting, its authors freely admitted, was essentially On War in digest form.
"assimilate food in bowels," late 14c., from Latin digestus (see digest (n.)). Related: Digested; digesting.
digest di·gest (dī-jěst', dĭ-)
v. di·gest·ed, di·gest·ing, di·gests
To convert food into simpler chemical compounds that can be absorbed and assimilated by the body, as by chemical and muscular action in the alimentary canal.
To soften or disintegrate by means of chemical action, heat, or moisture.
A periodical collection of messages which have been posted to a newsgroup or mailing list. A digest is prepared by a moderator who selects articles from the group or list, formats them and adds a contents list. The digest is then either mailed to an alternative mailing list or posted to an alternative newsgroup.
Some news readers and electronic mail programs provide commands to "undigestify" a digest, i.e. to split it up into individual articles which may then be read and saved or discarded separately.