[ UK /blˈɪts/ ]
[ US /ˈbɫɪts/ ]
  1. (American football) defensive players try to break through the offensive line
  2. a swift and violent military offensive with intensive aerial bombardment
  1. attack suddenly and without warning
    Hitler blitzed Poland
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How To Use blitz In A Sentence

  • BLITZER: In our strategy session today, President Bush was out heralding what he called the vibrant state of the U.S. economy. CNN Transcript Dec 2, 2005
  • LSU blitzed from a couple different places, forcing Jason to throw it early, but he did a great job concentrating and hitting the receiver he wanted to. USATODAY.com
  • His ability to disrupt plays as a blitzer is evident, but he will struggle to locate the ball when having to work through trash. USATODAY.com
  • Transfer to a food processor and blitz to a thick paste. Times, Sunday Times
  • Buckingham Palace had, after all, suffered direct hits during the Blitz.
  • The car was launched with a massive media/advertising blitz, involving newspapers, magazines, television and radio.
  • Put the digestive biscuits in a food processor and blitz into fine crumbs. The Sun
  • We should blitz the streets, targeting the problem areas when discos and takeaways close and schools.
  • This week, at a meeting attended by government ministers, provincial governors, traditional chiefs, health experts, the commander of the Zimbabwe's defence forces, diplomats and the media, the government announced what it called a nationwide blitz to control, cure and eliminate the disease. Caroline Gluck: A National Blitz to Control Cholera in Zimbabwe
  • Add the milk and vanilla then blitz until the pastry comes together. The Sun
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