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bound  

EN[ˈbaʊnd]
US
Flié
  • NomPLbounds
    1. (often used in plural) A boundary, the border which one must cross in order to enter or leave a territory.
      1. I reached the northern bound of my property, took a deep breath and walked on.
      2. Somewhere within these bounds you may find a buried treasure.
    2. (mathematics) a value which is known to be greater or smaller than a given set of values.
      1. A sizeable jump, great leap.
        1. The deer crossed the stream in a single bound.
      2. A spring from one foot to the other in dancing.
        1. (dated) A bounce; a rebound.
          1. the bound of a ball
      3. VerbeSGboundsPRboundingPT, PPbounded
        1. simple past tense and past participle of bind.
          1. “[…] Captain Markam had been found lying half-insensible, gagged and bound, on the floor of the sitting-room, his hands and feet tightly pinioned, and a woollen comforter wound closely round his mouth and neck ; whilst Mrs. Markham's jewel-case, containing valuable jewellery and the secret plans of Port Arthur, had disappeared. […]”
        2. To surround a territory or other geographical entity.
          1. France, Portugal, Gibraltar and Andorra bound Spain.
          2. Kansas is bounded by Nebraska on the north, Missouri on the east, Oklahoma on the south and Colorado on the west.
        3. (mathematics) To be the boundary of.
          1. VI To leap, move by jumping.
            1. The rabbit bounded down the lane.
          2. VT To cause to leap.
            1. to bound a horse
          3. VI (dated) To rebound; to bounce.
            1. a rubber ball bounds on the floor
          4. VT (dated) To cause to rebound; to throw so that it will rebound; to bounce.
            1. to bound a ball on the floor
        4. AdjectifCOMmore boundSUPmost bound
          1. (with infinitive) Obliged (to).
            1. Then I had a good think on the subject of the hocussing of Cigarette, and I was reluctantly bound to admit that once again the man in the corner had found the only possible solution to the mystery.
          2. (with infinitive) Very likely (to).
            1. When you're well enough off so's you don't have to fret about anything but your heft or your diseases you begin to get queer, I suppose. And the queerer the cure for those ailings the bigger the attraction. A place like the Right Livers' Rest was bound to draw freaks, same as molasses draws flies.
          3. (linguistics, of a morpheme) That cannot stand alone as a free word.
            1. (mathematics, logic, of a variable) Constrained by a quantifier.
              1. (dated) constipated; costive.
                1. Confined or restricted to a certain place; e.g. railbound.
                  1. Unable to move in certain conditions; e.g. snowbound.
                    1. OBS ready, prepared.
                      1. ready, able to start or go (to); moving in the direction (of).
                        1. Which way are you bound?
                        2. Is that message bound for me?
                    2. Plus d'exemples
                      1. Utilisé au milieu de la phrase
                        • Structure of migfilin peptide (blue) bound to the CD face of IgFLNa21 (green) (PDB ID:2W0P) [18 ].
                        • The orbit is dorsally bounded by the subolfactory process projecting as a simple ventral downgrowth (Figs 3B and 4B ).
                        • Acrosome biogenesis covers the transport and fusion of Golgi-derived proacrosomal vesicles to form an acrosome sac which is tightly bound to the nuclear envelope.
                      2. Utilisé au début de la phrase
                        • Bound servants, steal! Large-handed robbers your grave masters are, And pill by law!
                      3. Utilisé dans la fin de la phrase
                        • The sequence diverges to infinity: that is, it increases without bound.
                        • Now he is a cityside reporter being shifted from beat to beat, learning the ropes, learning Chicago, upward bound.

                    Meaning of bound for the defined word.

                    Grammaticalement, ce mot "bound" est un adjectif, plus spécifiquement, un adjectifs incomparable. C'est aussi un nom, plus spécifiquement, un noms dénombrable. C'est aussi un verbe, plus spécifiquement, un formes verbale, un verbes intransitif et un verbes transitif.
                    • Partie du discours Hiérarchie
                      1. Adjectifs
                        • Adjectifs incomparable
                        • Noms
                          • Noms Dénombrable
                          • Verbes
                            • Formes verbales
                              • Formes de verbes irréguliers
                                • Participes passés irréguliers
                                  • Formes de dernières simples irréguliers
                                  • Participes
                                    • Participe passé
                                    • Formes de dernières verbe simple
                                    • Verbes intransitifs
                                      • Verbes transitifs
                                    Difficulté: Niveau 1
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                                    Facile     ➨     Difficile
                                    Définition: Niveau 9
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                                    Précis    ➨     Polyvalent
                                    Liens Connexes:
                                    1. en boundary
                                    2. en bounded
                                    3. en bounds
                                    4. en bounde
                                    5. en bounder
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