use pulverise in a sentence.
Brown would "pulverise" the Tories in an election "with a staggering 17 percent lead," says the paper, "IF he gives the people a vote on the EU Treaty".
Russian death squads 'pulverise' Chechens [Russian commandos describe torture and war crimes]
As well as being a cookery term, pulverise pops up in boxing reports and appears in rugby, athletics and economic contexts – so it can refer to people without implying their destruction.
Many blog about it or write a short story to explore their turmoil/pulverise/terrorise or destroy their literary enemies or on a different tact destroy their work or simmer in a self pitying mess.
These strange contraptions built into the sink pulverise food scraps into tiny particles, sending them down the pipes to sewage works.