bound

All Verb Noun
89,437 examples (0.07 sec)
  • They may be bound by a decision reached in a previous case.
  • However, there are also reports that an upper bound can be per night.
  • In contrast, a word is not bound and can appear on its own.
  • Another version is that the laws were first bound in books with blue covers.
  • The real numbers also have an important but highly technical property called the least upper bound property.
  • Roman rule was bound together by law, language, and the Roman road.
  • As a water-bound nation much of the security concerns lie at sea.
  • Non-member countries are not bound by its regulations and conduct their own management programs.
  • They would have escaped if not for the chain that bound them to the wall.
  • She is bound by tradition to wear black and avoid conversation with young men.
  • College-bound students may take two-week non-credit courses and six-week credit courses.
  • Each hall is a part of a larger group, usually bound by a common name or a common central area.
  • In other words, the series has an upper bound.
  • This lower bound on the length of a game is actually the minimum.
  • It is an important link between northern, eastern, and southern bound traffic.
  • You can do this by binding a table element to a data source.
  • There are also three books bound in human skin.
  • A context is then used to look up previously bound names in that context.
  • So light was his captivity that he said that nothing bound him but his word of honour.
  • In each case, c is a constant and n increases without bound.
  • Next »
Root form of bound is bind for the verb.

Meaning of bound

  • verb Form the boundary of; be contiguous to
  • verb Create social or emotional ties
    The grandparents want to bond with the child
  • verb Make fast; tie or secure, with or as if with a rope
    The Chinese would bind the feet of their women
  • verb Wrap around with something so as to cover or enclose
  • verb Provide with a binding
    bind the books in leather
  • verb Form a chemical bond with
    The hydrogen binds the oxygen
  • adjective Confined by bonds
    bound and gagged hostages
  • adjective Held with another element, substance or material in chemical or physical union
  • adjective Secured with a cover or binding; often used as a combining form
    bound volumes, leather-bound volumes