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Another word for harrow

  1. To rob of goods by force, especially in time of war

      1. To engage in plundering.
      2. To ransack; plunder.
      1. To deprive of something of value by or as by force; rob; plunder
      2. To ruin, especially by destroying or removing what is valuable:
      3. To deprive of something valuable, especially by force; rob:
      1. To destroy or pillage.
      2. (Obs.) To lay waste; devastate
      1. To take by force or without right; steal:
      2. To take goods from (a place) by force or without right, especially in time of war or lawlessness; plunder:
      3. To plunder; strip of valuables; despoil
      1. To deprive of money or property by violence; loot
      2. To take spoils by force.
      3. To rob of goods by force, especially in time of war; plunder.
      1. To seize wrongfully or by force; steal:
      2. To take (property) by force or fraud
      3. To rob of goods by force, especially in time of war; pillage:
      1. To search thoroughly; examine every part of in searching
      2. To go through (a place) stealing valuables and causing disarray; pillage:
      3. To make a vigorous and thorough search of (a place, person) with a view to stealing something, especially when leaving behind a state of disarray.
      1. To seize and carry off by force.
      2. To use force or threat of force to compel another person to submit to sexual intercourse or other sexual penetration.
      3. To plunder or pillage.
      1. To commit ravages
      2. To destroy violently; ruin
      3. To pillage; sack:
      1. (Slang) To discharge from employment:
      2. To rob (a town, for example) of goods or valuables, especially after capture.
      3. (Football) To tackle (a quarterback attempting to pass the ball) behind the line of scrimmage.
      1. To rob, plunder, or despoil
      1. To damage or break the threads of (a screw, for example) or the teeth of (a gear).
      2. To cut or tear into strips.
      3. To remove the leaves from the stalks of (tobacco, for example).
      1. (Archaic) To strip (a person) of goods, money, etc. by force
      2. To rob; pillage; plunder
      3. (Archaic) To pillage; plunder
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Another word for harrow

      1. A thin, flat, circular object or plate.
      2. A magnetic disk, such as a floppy disk or hard disk.
      3. Any of the sharp, circular blades of a disk harrow
      1. An implement or machine for loosening the earth and destroying weeds around growing plants
      2. One who cultivates:
      3. Any of several devices used to loosen or stir the soil, either to remove weeds or to provide aeration and drainage
      1. A device used to catch and haul up something under water; grapnel, dragnet, etc.
      2. The retarding force exerted on a moving body by a fluid medium such as air or water.
      3. (Aeron., Engineering) A resisting force exerted on an aircraft, motor vehicle, etc. parallel to its airstream and opposite in direction to its motion
  1. To use a harrow on land

      1. To bring (a subject) into conversation, a piece of writing, etc. unnecessarily or as if by force
      2. (Baseball) To hit (a ball) in executing a drag bunt
      3. To bring up or catch by such means.
      1. To loosen, turn over, or remove earth or other material.
      2. (Slang) To have understanding:
      3. To break and turn up or remove (ground, etc.) with a spade or other tool, or with hands, claws, snout, etc.
      1. To grow or tend (a plant or crop).
      2. To prepare and use (soil or land) for growing crops; till
      3. To break up the surface soil around (plants) in order to destroy weeds, prevent crusting, and preserve moisture
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