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Another word for shatter

a-z
Verb
  1. To crack or split into two or more fragments by means of or as a result of force, a blow, or strain

      1. To break into two or more pieces or parts; sever:
      2. To force or keep apart:
      3. To form a barrier or border between:
      1. A sharp, slender piece, as of wood, bone, glass, or metal, split or broken off from a main body.
      2. A splinter group.
      3. To split or break into sharp, slender pieces; form splinters.
      1. To break (something) into pieces suddenly, noisily, and violently; shatter.
      2. To render (something) into a mush or pulp, as by throwing or crushing:
      3. To strike with a heavy blow or impact:
      1. To shake or tremble, as from cold or fear.
      2. To quiver or vibrate, as by the force of the wind.
      3. To cause (a sail) to flutter by sailing too close to the wind.
      1. To rend or tear apart.
      2. To break into pieces, as by a blow; cleave or split asunder.
      3. To break or distress (the spirit, for example).
      1. A fissure, crack, or opening, as in rock.
      2. A break in friendly relations:
      3. An area where the lithosphere is thinning, typically associated with large faults and grabens.
      1. The act or process of breaking.
      2. The condition of having been broken or ruptured:
      3. A break, rupture, or crack, especially in bone or cartilage.
      1. To cause to separate into pieces suddenly or violently; smash.
      2. To divide into pieces, as by bending or cutting:
      3. To separate into components or parts:
    See also:

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  2. To cause the complete ruin or wreckage of

      1. An amount obtained by addition; a sum.
      2. The whole amount of something; the entirety:
      3. Of, relating to, or constituting the whole amount; entire:
      1. The act of destroying or the state of being destroyed; destruction:
      2. Accidental destruction of a ship; a shipwreck.
      3. The stranded hulk of a severely damaged ship.
      1. Destruction or ruin. Used chiefly in the phrase wrack and ruin.
      1. (UK, intransitive) To clean the utensils, dishes etc. used in preparing and eating a meal.
      2. (US, intransitive) To wash one's hands and/or face, often around mealtimes.
      3. (intransitive, of water) To carry an object to land.
      1. To reverse or erase; annul:
      2. To untie, disassemble, or loosen:
      3. To open (a parcel, for example); unwrap.
      1. A cigar-shaped, self-propelled underwater projectile launched from a submarine, aircraft, or ship and designed to detonate on contact with or in the vicinity of a target.
      2. Any of various submarine explosive devices, especially a submarine mine.
      3. A small explosive placed on a railroad track that is fired by the weight of the train to sound a warning of an approaching hazard.
      1. To impair or destroy the value or quality of; ruin:
      2. To harm the character of (a child) by overindulgence or leniency.
      3. To plunder; despoil.
      1. To break (something) into pieces suddenly, noisily, and violently; shatter.
      2. To render (something) into a mush or pulp, as by throwing or crushing:
      3. To strike with a heavy blow or impact:
      1. To go below the surface of water or another liquid:
      2. To descend to the bottom of a body of water or other liquid:
      3. To fall or drop to a lower level, especially to go down slowly or in stages:
      1. The state of being physically destroyed, collapsed, or decayed:
      2. The state of being extensively harmed or damaged:
      3. Poverty of bankruptcy:
      1. To stop (doing an activity or task) after reaching the point at which there is nothing left to do:
      2. To bring to a required or desired state:
      3. To arrive at or attain the end of:
      1. To break apart the structure of, render physically unusable, or cause to cease to exist as a distinguishable physical entity:
      2. To put an end to; eliminate:
      3. To render useless or ruin:
      1. To tear down or break apart the structure of; raze.
      2. To do away with completely; put an end to:
      3. To damage (someone's reputation, for example) severely.
      1. Alternative form of breakdown.
      2. (intransitive) to fail, to cease to function
      3. (ergative, figuratively) to render or to become unstable due to stress, to collapse physically or mentally
      1. A person, business, or organization legally declared insolvent because of inability to pay debts.
      2. A person who is totally lacking in a specified resource or quality:
      3. Having been legally declared insolvent.

Another word for shatter

Verb
      1. To break apart the structure of, render physically unusable, or cause to cease to exist as a distinguishable physical entity:
      2. To put an end to; eliminate:
      3. To render useless or ruin:
      1. A small part broken off or detached.
      2. An incomplete or isolated portion; a bit:
      3. A sentence fragment.
      1. To shake or tremble, as from cold or fear.
      2. To quiver or vibrate, as by the force of the wind.
      3. To cause (a sail) to flutter by sailing too close to the wind.
      1. To break (something) into pieces suddenly, noisily, and violently; shatter.
      2. To render (something) into a mush or pulp, as by throwing or crushing:
      3. To strike with a heavy blow or impact: