solv-, -solu-, solut-, -sol, -soluble, -solubility, -solvent

(Latin: loosen, to loose; to dissolve; to untie, to set free)

absolver (s) (noun), absolvers (pl)
Someone who has authority to pronounce a person clear of guilt or blame: The priest was an absolver of the sins of Phillip who had strived to overcome his moral indiscretions and petty misdeeds.
I acquit.

A judge acquitting a person after a trial may say, "Absolvo!" It's also a term employed by a jury when voting for the acquittal of the accused.

It was used in the Roman courts but not in the Roman Assemblies.

1. Liquid or particulate matter dispersed in the air in the form of a fine mist for therapeutic, insecticidal, or other purposes.
2. A product that is packaged under pressure and contains therapeutically or chemically active ingredients intended for topical application, inhalation, or introduction into body orifices.
assoil, assoils, assoiled, assoilling (verb forms)
1. Archaic, to absolve; to acquit, to pardon.
2. To atone for.
1. A pronouncement by a judge of not being guilty of criminal charges.
2. The act of assoiling, or state of being assoiled; absolution; acquittal.
crisis resolution
In psychiatry, the development of effective adaptive and coping methods to resolve a mental or emotional crisis.
dissolute (adjective), more dissolute, most dissolute
A reference to spending too much time and money on physical pleasures in a way that many people consider immoral and physically harmful: Sam's uncle was a dissolute person who consumed liquor so much that he was almost always drunk.
An immorall person.
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A reference to someone who is not concerned with living a proper life.
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dissolvable (adjective), more dissolvable, most dissolvable
Capable of being diluted or dispersed: Some substances are dissolvable in water, like sugar when it disappears by mixing it with boiling water.