A sexy “lobbyist” named Destiny, who Nicholson USES to seduce politicians on Capitol Hill, attempts to bed Senator Tanner.
Dream:ON USES the phone's accelerometers to measure movement through the night.
"We had Aaron Sorkin's language—he USES words beautifully," says Michael de Luca, one of the the film's producers.
The knife she USES, left over from a previous struggle with Dan, is covered in his finger prints.
He USES statistics carefully in his speeches and debates, unlike former leading rival Rick Perry.
There is, of course, the highest use of all; but it has nowadays many other USES.
Lastly, it does not run counter to man's economic laws; it only USES and transcends them.
Paul USES some rather doughy arguments on the subject of the resurrection.
We call ours a utilitarian age, and we do not know the USES of any single thing.
Steam had been invented before, but it was increased in its USES, and electricity was made the tool of man.
mid-13c., from Old French user "use, employ, practice," from Vulgar Latin *usare "use," frequentative form of past participle stem of Latin uti "to use," in Old Latin oeti "use, employ, exercise, perform," of unknown origin. Related: Used; using. Replaced Old English brucan (see brook (v.)).
early 13c., from Old French us, from Latin usus "use, custom, skill, habit," from past participle stem of uti (see use (v.)).
To use narcotics; take a dose or injection of a narcotic: I used this morning and I'm still nice (1950s+ Narcotics)