All Noun Verb
17,225 examples (0.03 sec)
  • This also left open the position where they breached the duty of good faith.
  • The animals entered the city during the winter through breaches in its walls.
  • Therefore, just because it cannot be shown does not mean that there has been no breach.
  • Several small breaches caused by the storm had been found and were being closed.
  • The claims for pay-per-view films were also found to be in breach.
  • Use by any other person, organization or agency is in breach of international law.
  • Second, it must be shown that the duty of care has been breached.
  • It may also be that one party simply breaches a contract's terms.
  • Those working inside an organization are a major cause of data breaches.
  • A party cannot base this claim on change brought about by its own breach of the treaty.
  • Despite these measures, security has been seriously breached more than a hundred times.
  • Once a duty of care has been established, it must be shown that a duty has been breached.
  • Of these cases, just twenty six were considered breaches of criminal law.
  • In this way, the bank's systems can be held responsible for most security breaches.
  • It is estimated that this breach released of water in the first few weeks.
  • Typically, Breach is not played in a game when the setting rule is being used.
  • No questions related to his work or any potential breaches of security were asked in either interview.
  • Can be used in the close range combat or as a breaching gun.
  • By September, the upper town was breached and taken, but the central castle still held out.
  • Construction on King Street in the city was the first area to breach this building code.
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Meaning of breach

  • noun A failure to perform some promised act or obligation
  • noun An opening (especially a gap in a dike or fortification)