disable

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disable

(dĭs-ā′bəl)
tr.v. disa·bled, disa·bling, disa·bles
To deprive of capability or effectiveness, especially to impair the physical abilities of.

dis·a′ble·ment n.
dis·a′bling adj.
dis·a′bling·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
This not only discriminates against the able-bodied but also, what kind of proud disabled person would be happy for people to know they only got the job because of their disability?
30am which means that a disabled person who is an early arriver at the park will have to go to the public car park and walk another 200 metres, walking past empty disabled bays provided next to the visitor centre.
He hopes to use this grant to gain experience and confidence to scuba dive in open water and to show other physically disabled persons that anything is possible if they just open themselves to new experiences.
Q What if a disabled person has more than on carer?
He seemed determined to defend the rights of the disabled particularly that a disabled person like Roula suffered twice at the hands of the Law and the police.
Those who have been granted the status of disabled persons in Bulgaria are somewhere from 500 000 to 800 000, according to senior government officials.
However, this has been not implemented yet thus forcing disabled person for begging.
He said: "The EAT has upheld an earlier decision by an employment tribunal that the question of whether discrimination by way of association with a disabled person - or 'associative discrimination' - is prohibited by the Directive, should be referred to the ECJ for a preliminary ruling.
Upon arrival, a disabled person is so tired that maybe a nice cup of tea will remedy things.
He assumes that the car belongs to the disabled person whereas the car with a disabled card in the window does not necessarily belong to the disabled person as the card goes with the person not the car.
It has been unlawful for a disabled person to be treated less favourably as a consequence of the person's disability.

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