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From Latin collidere (“to strike or clash together”), from com- (“together”) + laedere (“to strike, dash against, hurt”); see lesion.
Latin collīdere com- com- laedere to strike
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
One headed for her, and she turned to run, only to collide with a large figure at her back.
The chorus of the song goes on like this I close my eyes/And try to hide/But wait when these dreams collide.
Luckily, when we did finally collide with another vehicle, no one was hurt.
The saucers simply collide into things like an aerial torpedo.
It also provides coverage when members collide with an object other than another vehicle.
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