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Sample sentences for the GRE study word fission

fission can be used as a
fission can be used as a verb
fission can be used as a noun

1.The fissure is about a foot across. - from Moby Dick; or The Whale by Herman Melville
2.I follow quickly, I ascend to the nest in the fissure of the cliff. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
3.The reparation of a fissure of the length o. - from Ulysses by James Joyce
4.On examining it he found that the door was not a door it had neither hinges, cross-bars, lock, nor fissure in the middle the iron bands traversed it from side to side without any break. - from Les Miserables by Victor Hugo
5.When the crevice in the wall is wider at the top than at the bottom, it is a manifest sign, that the cause of the fissure in the wall is remote from the perpendicular line through the crevice. - from The Notebooks of Leonardo Da Vinci, Complete by Leonardo Da Vinci
6.And downward all beneath well-temper'd steel, Save the right foot of potter's clay, on which Than on the other more erect he stands, Each part except the gold, is rent throughout And from the fissure tears distil, which join'd Penetrate to that cave. - from The Divine Comedy, Complete by Dante Alighieri
7.There are deep caverns and fissures that reach none know whither. - from Dracula by Bram Stoker
8.And half-inch fissures in the slippery roc. - from English Literature by William J. Long
9.Air-holes formed, fissures sprang and spread apart, while thin sections of ice fell through bodily into the river. - from The Call of the Wild by Jack London
10.Revolutionary agitations create fissures there, through which trickles the popular sovereignty. - from Les Miserables by Victor Hugo
11.It was that first, redoubtable moment of inundation, when the stream rises to the level of the levee and when the water begins to filter through the fissures of dike. - from Les Miserables by Victor Hugo
12.Notwithstanding his large stomach, certainly not intended to penetrate the fissures of the Campagna, he slid down like Peppino, and closing his eyes fell upon his feet. - from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas, Pere
13.O Earth why dost thou not open and engulf them in the fissures of thy vast abyss and caverns, and no longer display in the sight of heaven such a cruel and horrible monster. - from The Notebooks of Leonardo Da Vinci, Complete by Leonardo Da Vinci

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