No, the word 'destroy' is a verb: destroy, destroys, destroying, destroyed.
The verb to "destroy" means to put an end to, ruin, or damage something or defeat someone.
The noun forms of the verb to destroy are: destroyer, destruction, and the gerund, destroying.
Yes, it is. It means able to be destroyed, destructible.
Yes, "ruins" is a plural noun indicating the remains or remnants of something that has been destroyed or decayed.
The proper noun is spelled Pompeii (Roman city destroyed by volcano in 79 AD).
On its own, tornado is simply a noun. As with any noun, whether it is the subject or the object depends on how it is used in the sentence. In this sentence, "tornado" is the subject while "houses" is the object: "The tornado destroyed several houses." In this one, "tornadoes" is the object: "I saw a tornado."
No, the word completely is an adverb, a word that modifies a verb, for example:The fire completely destroyed the house.
The word 'casualty' is a noun, a singular, common, abstract noun; a word for anything that is lost, damaged, or destroyed as a result of an accident; a person injured or killed in an accident; a military person lost during warfare.
The word century's is the possessive form of the singular noun century.The plural noun is centuries.The plural possessive form is centuries'.Example: Several centuries' records were destroyed in the war.
Remains can be a noun or a verb. Example uses:As a noun: The remains of the party are still scattered around the yard, we need to clean it up.As a verb: My age remains a secret.
Destructor is a noun - a furnace for disposal of refuse. In this example it is the act or process of intentional destruction; The verb form would be to destroy or to be destroyed
It could be in some instances, such as "munching rats had destroyed the electrical wires." Munching is the present participle of the verb "to munch" and can also be used as a noun.
The noun form for the adjective infamous is infamousness. Another noun form is infamy; both are abstract nouns. Example sentences: "The infamousness of the scandal makes it difficult for him to get a job." "I curse this infamy" or "Infamy destroyed my life."