All Noun
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  • These teeth also often have wide and sometimes deep grooves on the surface.
  • He is considered to be one of the driving forces behind groove metal.
  • There are three grooves on the head and the body is very square in cross section.
  • There is also a narrow groove in the surface near that site running from east to west.
  • These grooves would ensure that the stone would not move when struck with a large force.
  • These used the same connection system as the other tracks and had the same distance between the grooves.
  • We have a grooved board which we put between the pages when we wish to write. Cited from Story of My Life, by Helen Keller
  • Rarely does the groove on the record match the actual recording being awarded.
  • It does this using the narrow groove in the roof of its mouth.
  • As the bird ages, one or more grooves may form on the red portion.
  • Most records have a locked groove at the end of each side or individual band.
  • Each side of the album has at least six grooves.
  • This was grooved in such a way as to make it seem like two separate teeth. Cited from Old-Time Makers of Medicine, by James J. Walsh
  • The lower part of the press contains a V-shaped groove called the die.
  • Each player designates prior to the match which groove his or her team will use.
  • Walls can be placed directly between two spaces, in any groove not already occupied by a wall.
  • They are generally placed in pre-existing grooves in the canal bank.
  • In the southern half these rilles form grooves running generally from east to west.
  • From this Groove Academy developed into a record label and media company.
  • The upper side of the leaves are deeply grooved, and are dark green.
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Meaning of groove

  • noun A long narrow furrow cut either by a natural process (such as erosion) or by a tool (as e.g. a groove in a phonograph record)
  • noun (anatomy) any furrow or channel on a bodily structure or part
  • verb Make a groove in, or provide with a groove
    groove a vinyl record