diffuse[ verb dih-fyooz; adjective dih-fyoos ]SEE DEFINITION OF diffuse
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR DIFFUSE
Flora, who had seemed enchanting in all she said and thought, was diffuse and silly.
Knowledge is not necessarily light; and it is light, not knowledge, that we have to diffuse.
They diffuse what is known and forget what remains to be known.
The message was explicit, and, in the point of affection, diffuse.
A soft glow seemed to diffuse from the man's clothing and body.
One of the complaints often made against Euclid is that he is ‘diffuse’.
This is the religion, to diffuse which, strenuous efforts are now making in this country.
And the diffuse fury in him coalesced and burst into novalike flame.
Thus the awareness, as diffuse as it still was, of time got reinforced.
About this time there was also a disposition to diffuse education.