Will went on to say doctors believe a “sneeze or some cough” can spread Ebola.
Then dig into your coffers and cough up the required cash to make work more efficient and, yes, fun.
“On February 2, 1998, we went to the hospital because Ashur had a fever and a cough,” she says.
And because of a software “bug” (cough, cough) its devices have been storing more data than necessary, the company said.
No one applauded–rare on a night when hands tend to clap after every cough and sneeze.
It shook the cab as it resumed its revolving with a sputter and a cough in the muffler.
Captain Smith affected a cough, and put his brown mare into a canter.
Chabot declared that he had heard him cough, but I did not believe it.
Mis' Eben Smith's got eight young ones down with the whoopin'-cough.
Charles found it hard to keep a note of anxiety out of his voice when Lenora sank into a near chair and began to cough.
early 14c., coughen, probably in Old English, but not recorded, from Proto-Germanic *kokh- (with the rough "kh" of German or of Scottish loch; cf. Middle Dutch kochen, Middle High German kuchen). Onomatopoeic. Related: Coughed; coughing. As a noun from c.1300.
v. coughed, cough·ing, coughs
To expel air from the lungs suddenly and noisily, often to keep the respiratory passages free of irritating material. n.
The act of coughing.
An illness marked by frequent coughing.