chains

All Noun
23,584 examples (0.01 sec)
  • If the chains are long enough then this player will certainly win.
  • White has one four-stone chain and three one-stone chains.
  • Black has one three-stone chain, one two-stone chain, and two one-stone chains.
  • Several other chains remain active, and some have been upgraded for continued use.
  • The route can be difficult in the winter months and snow chains are essential during this time.
  • Alice in Chains has also had a significant influence on modern heavy metal.
  • Individual protein chains may sometimes group together to form a protein complex.
  • A fifth chain, made of wood, was placed between the first and second of the stone chains.
  • There are no world famous hotel chains in the city.
  • At times entire food chains were developed even though only a small percentage of them would appear in the film.
  • A player may only purchase shares of stock in chains that have already been founded.
  • Many large worldwide hotel chains have a presence in the city.
  • Other small chains of television networks operate in the west and east sides of the country.
  • As a result, supply chains are often subject to global and local regulations.
  • At around the same time, the first pet store chains were born.
  • The shopping street contains high street chains and a covered shopping centre.
  • Higher degree of cross-linking between the polymer chains has such effect too.
  • A food web model is a network of food chains.
  • As the name suggests, this area has mostly national chains.
  • As the population of the city has increased, many national restaurant and fast food chains have established a presence in the city.
  • Next »
Root form of chains is chain for both verb and noun.

Meaning of chains

  • noun A series of things depending on each other as if linked together
    the chain of command, a complicated concatenation of circumstances
  • noun (chemistry) a series of linked atoms (generally in an organic molecule)
  • noun A series of (usually metal) rings or links fitted into one another to make a flexible ligament
  • noun (business) a number of similar establishments (stores or restaurants or banks or hotels or theaters) under one ownership
  • noun Anything that acts as a restraint
  • noun A unit of length
  • noun British biochemist (born in germany) who isolated and purified penicillin, which had been discovered in 1928 by sir alexander fleming (1906-1979)
  • noun A linked or connected series of objects
    a chain of daisies
  • noun A necklace made by a stringing objects together;
    a string of beads, a strand of pearls
  • verb Connect or arrange into a chain by linking
  • verb Fasten or secure with chains
    Chain the chairs together