A method, device or medication that restores good health. (noun)
A solution to a problem. (noun)
A process of preservation, as by smoking. (noun)
A process of solidification or gelling. (noun)
A process whereby a material is caused to form permanent molecular linkages by exposure to chemicals, heat, pressure and/or weathering. (noun)
Care, heed, or attention. (noun)
Spiritual charge; care of soul; the office of a parish priest or of a curate; (noun)
That which is committed to the charge of a parish priest or of a curate; a curacy. (noun)
To restore to health. (verb)
To bring (a disease or its bad effects) to an end. (verb)
To cause to be rid of (a defect). (verb)
To prepare or alter especially by chemical or physical processing for keeping or use. (verb)
To bring about a cure of any kind. (verb)
To be undergoing a chemical or physical process for preservation or use. (verb)
To solidify or gel. (verb)
To become healed. (verb)
To pay heed; to care; to give attention. (verb)
Examples of word cure
We rarely use the word cure in metastatic disease, Canetta said, but some patients getting Yervoy have now been followed for four years or more.
Komen, though, is certainly a job creator, since it does employ a lot of lawyers suing people who want to use the word "cure" in their fundraising.
While I agree with freedom of speech even for the speech I hate, the cure is as Jefferson suggested: To paste the fat a$$es of the abusers with scorn and calumny so that they will never be allowed to walk in polite (and sane) society again.
"If we are ever going to use the word 'cure', the immune system is going to have to come into play," says Stephen Hodi , director of the melanoma center at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in Boston.
He's made it part of what he calls a cure for homosexuality.