sacrifice

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sacrifice

(sak′rĭ-fīs″) [L. sacrificare, to make or offer a sacrifice]
1. To give up or yield something of value.
2. To experience a loss.
References in periodicals archive ?
57) The reduction of PPy induces the anodic dissolution of aluminum; in this case activating A1 flakes which further protects sacrificially the underlying aluminum 2024-T3 substrate.
7) The most immediate phase of the body's natural protection system is the skin's myriad of natural antioxidants--such as vitamin E (tocopherol)--which are preferentially attacked by ROS and sacrificially depleted to protect the body.
Conciliar gatherings too are gifts enabling the fellowship, under the Spirit's guidance, to discern the will of God, to teach together and to live sacrificially, serving one another's needs and the world's needs.
Many parishioners already give sacrificially, but the amounts being talked about are beyond families and pensioners.
The Organization that had sacrificially fought for independence breaks into bloody warring factions soon after that independence is attained.
Earlier, spectators admired a superb knock by 16-year-old Matt Ludlow who struck 60 - including eight boundaries all around the wicket - before he was sacrificially run out off the penultimate ball of the Alderman Smith innings.
Unmitigated communion (UC) refers to the tendency to sacrificially care for others while failing to protect one's own needs within intimate relationships.
The analysis of the tales of Day Ten bears out that the protagonists undergo trials and tribulations, which they overcome sacrificially, through magnificence and magnanimity and thus attain a happy ending--a very highly positive condition expected to be permanent.
Christians are asked to give sacrificially from all of their resources--not just their money.
If love is the goal of religion and love is costly -- costly enough in Christian beliefs to say that it brought a crucial death on a cross -- then there remains no group that has taken up the cause of such love more sacrificially.
Magnanimous morality can be described as helping others in ways that satisfy three requirements: the help is provided (1) intentionally, (2) sacrificially, and (3) directly to identifiable individuals or groups.