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Crossword Solutions for: ??E?U?E

execute

execute
(v. i.) To do one's work; to act one's part of purpose.
(v. i.) To perform musically.
(v. t.) To follow out or through to the end; to carry out into complete effect; to complete; to finish; to effect; to perform.
(v. t.) To complete, as a legal instrument; to perform what is required to give validity to, as by signing and perhaps sealing and delivering; as, to execute a deed, lease, mortgage, will, etc.
(v. t.) To give effect to; to do what is provided or required by; to perform the requirements or stimulations of; as, to execute a decree, judgment, writ, or process.
(v. t.) To infect capital punishment on; to put to death in conformity to a legal sentence; as, to execute a traitor.
(v. t.) Too put to death illegally; to kill.
(v. t.) To perform, as a piece of music, either on an instrument or with the voice; as, to execute a difficult part brilliantly.

flexure

flexure
(n.) The act of flexing or bending; a turning or curving; flexion; hence, obsequious bowing or bending.
(n.) A turn; a bend; a fold; a curve.
(n.) The last joint, or bend, of the wing of a bird.
(n.) The small distortion of an astronomical instrument caused by the weight of its parts; the amount to be added or substracted from the observed readings of the instrument to correct them for this distortion.

overuse

overuse
Exploitation to the point of diminishing returns
Make use of too often or too extensively

plexure

plexure
(n.) The act or process of weaving together, or interweaving; that which is woven together.

prelude

prelude
(v. i.) To play an introduction or prelude; to give a prefatory performance; to serve as prelude.
(v. t.) An introductory performance, preceding and preparing for the principal matter; a preliminary part, movement, strain, etc.; especially (Mus.), a strain introducing the theme or chief subject; a movement introductory to a fugue, yet independent; -- with recent composers often synonymous with overture.
(v. t.) To introduce with a previous performance; to play or perform a prelude to; as, to prelude a concert with a lively air.
(v. t.) To serve as prelude to; to precede as introductory.

presume

presume
(v. i.) To suppose or assume something to be, or to be true, on grounds deemed valid, though not amounting to proof; to believe by anticipation; to infer; as, we may presume too far.
(v. i.) To venture, go, or act, by an assumption of leave or authority not granted; to go beyond what is warranted by the circumstances of the case; to venture beyond license; to take liberties; -- often with on or upon before the ground of confidence.
(v. t.) To assume or take beforehand; esp., to do or undertake without leave or authority previously obtained.
(v. t.) To take or suppose to be true, or entitled to belief, without examination or proof, or on the strength of probability; to take for granted; to infer; to suppose.