bound vs binded

bound binded

Definitions

  • 1) A rebound; a bounce.
  • 2) A boundary; a limit.
  • 3) The territory on, within, or near limiting lines.
  • 4) A leap; a jump.
  • 5) The external or limiting line, either real or imaginary, of any object or space; that which limits or restrains, or within which something is limited or restrained; limit; confine; extent; boundary.
  • 6) A limited portion or piece of land, enjoyed by the owner of it in respect of tin only, and by virtue of an ancient prescription or liberty for encouragement to the tinners.
  • 7) That which limits or circumscribes; an external or limiting line; hence, that which keeps in or restrains; limit; confine: as, the love of money knows no bounds.
  • 8) plural The territory included within boundarylines; domain.
  • 9) In ordnance, the path of a shot between two grazes: generally applied to the horizontal distance passed over by the shot between the points of impact.
  • 10) A leap onward or upward; a jump; a rebound.
  • 11) Determined; resolved.
  • 12) Being under legal or moral obligation.
  • 13) Headed or intending to head in a specified direction.
  • 14) Constipated.
  • 15) Confined by bonds; tied.
  • 16) Linguistics Being a form, especially a morpheme, that cannot stand as an independent word, such as a prefix or suffix.
  • 17) Linguistics Being a form, especially a morpheme, that cannot stand as an independent word, such as a prefix or suffix.
  • 18) Equipped with a cover or binding.
  • 19) Predetermined; certain.
  • 20) To cause to leap.
  • 21) Determined; resolved: as, he is bound to do it.
  • 22) Having all the affections centered in; entirely devoted to.
  • 23) Hence Obliged by moral, legal, or compellable ties; under obligation or compulsion.
  • 24) Certain; sure.
  • 25) To form or constitute the boundary of; serve as a bound or limit to: as, the Pacific ocean bounds the United States on the west.
  • 26) To name the boundaries of: as, to bound the State of New York.
  • 27) Prepared; ready; hence, going or intending to go; destined: with to or for: as, I am bound for London; the ship is bound for the Mediterranean.
  • 28) In entomology, attached by the posterior extremity to a perpendicular object, and supported in an upright position against it, by a silken thread passing across the thorax, as the chrysalides of certain Lepidoptera.
  • 29) Pregnant: said of a woman.
  • 30) Made fast by a band, tie, or bond; specifically, in fetters or chains; in the condition of a prisoner.
  • 31) Confined; restrained; restricted; held firmly.
  • 32) Tolead;go.
  • 33) Tocausetoleap.
  • 34) To confine within fixed limits; restrain by limitation.
  • 35) To rebound, as an elastic ball.
  • 36) To serve as a limit to; constitute the extent of; restrain in amount, degree, etc.: as, to bound our wishes by our means.
  • 37) To leap; jump; spring; move by leaps.
  • 38) Hence Made fast by other than physical bonds.
  • 39) Constipated in the bowels; costive.
  • 40) Provided with binding or a cover: said of books, etc.: as, bound volumes can be obtained in exchange for separate parts; bound in leather.
  • 41) To lead; go.
  • 42) To cause to rebound: as, to bound a ball.
  • 43) Certain;sure.
  • 44) To border on another place, state, or country.
  • 45) To leap forward or upward; spring.
  • 46) To set a limit to; confine.
  • 47) To constitute the boundary or limit of.
  • 48) To bounce; rebound.
  • 49) To progress by forward leaps or springs.
  • 50) To identify the boundaries of; demarcate.
  • 51) (out of bounds) In such a way as to violate or exceed acceptable rules or standards, as of decency:
  • 52) (out of bounds) In such a way as to violate or exceed acceptable rules or standards, as of decency:
  • 53) (in/within) Within the boundary of a playing field or court and therefore in play or legal.
  • 54) Sports (out of bounds) Outside the boundary of a playing field or court and therefore not in play or legal.
  • 55) (in/within) Within the boundary of a playing field or court and therefore in play or legal.
  • 56) Sports (out of bounds) Outside the boundary of a playing field or court and therefore not in play or legal.

Examples

  • 1) He has come on in leaps and bounds this season.
  • 2) My love of the cardigan knows no bounds.
  • 3) With so many courses tailored to regional economic and social needs, the demand for places has grown by leaps and bounds.
  • 4) Which is not beyond the bounds of possibility.
  • 5) Who indeed will set bounds to human ingenuity?
  • 6) His ideas had escaped the bounds of the adjacent possible.
  • 7) These are a crucial part of the project to increase the bounds of human knowledge.
  • 8) This is an area that can stretch the bounds of trust and transparency.
  • 9) After pausing to roar at her rescuers she bounded away and disappeared.
  • 10) Their reading came on in leaps and bounds.
  • 11) Many bound books today are works of art in their own right.
  • 12) She bounded around the place with an incredible energy.
  • 13) Heidi jumped and bounded gaily by their side.
  • 14) The bookshelves were lined with bound volumes of his press cuttings.
  • 15) And his enthusiasm for the supernatural knows no bounds.
  • 16) With the sun on his back, he bounds along.
  • 17) The mere idea of having an internal out of bounds area on a links course is one that has golf purists tearing their hair out.
  • 18) I remember watching the Olympics and seeing high jumpers bounding up and back before making their run.
  • 19) If later courts were not bound to follow erroneous decisions, then they would only be ˜bound™ by earlier, correct judgments.
  • 20) BoC says Canada to gain from U.S. growth spurt forest products sector, in particular, are bound to witness increases in U. S.-bound sales growth, the
  • 21) ‘Sally bounded up to him when he walked into the building alone the next morning.’
  • 22) ‘We do not know who won the high jump or the triple jump except that a couple of Swedes have gone bounding down the track in delight.’
  • 23) ‘Valentine sensed the relaxed atmosphere and bounded up to Aimée, jumping up on her.’
  • 24) ‘As I sloshed into the house, Bobby came bounding down the stairs.’
  • 25) ‘She came bounding down the hallway from the kitchen shouting at him.’
  • 26) ‘Over the past five years, productivity has bounded ahead to an annual rate of almost three percent, after spending 20 years at an average of less than half that level.’
  • 27) ‘Nick practically bounded ahead of me, the concept of pace eluding him.’
  • 28) ‘I was still lying in bed, trying to force my eyes open, when he bounded up to me like a kid on his 12th birthday.’
  • 29) ‘A young child out with her family was terrified by a couple of unruly dogs when they bounded up to her.’
  • 30) ‘He bounded up to me and started to interrogate me as to whom I knew at the party and why I was here.’
  • 31) ‘As soon as we got back outside, she came bounding down the street, being pursued by another dog.’
  • 32) ‘As she was climbing the stairs, Joel came bounding down, dressed in khaki pants and a blue button down shirt that practically made his eyes, which were the exact same color, pop out of his head.’
  • 33) ‘A pot of tea, thankfully, was on the kitchen table, and I slumped over to it eagerly, flopping down in my battered chair as Mom came bounding down the stairs, my three bags in hand.’
  • 34) ‘‘Bye,’ he nearly whispered, before bounding down the hallway to meet up with the group of friends that had called for him.’
  • 35) ‘As I sat, Eleanor came bounding down the stairs.’
  • 36) ‘As if on cue, Alisha came bounding down the stairs.’
  • 37) ‘A girl in a ruffled jean miniskirt with a colourfully striped v-neck, her light hoodie zip-up flying behind her, came bounding down the stairs.’
  • 38) ‘It was just as I was getting distracted by this odd train of thought that the door at the top of the staircase flew open and Rachel Marie began bounding down the stairs.’
  • 39) ‘A small rabbit came bounding down the path at one point.’
  • 40) ‘A moment later I was bounding down the stairs to tell my mom.’
  • 41) ‘Painter Henri Matisse had rooms overlooking the market, and you could see where he got his inspiration as the sunlight bounded off ochre walls in these tall, narrow streets.’
  • 42) ‘The ball bounded off the wall and Jeter went into second standing up.’
  • 43) ‘I didn't glance up from my plate until a roll bounded off the side of my head.’
  • 44) ‘The sun bled stark white light over the court and it bounded off pasty nets that fluttered a little.’
  • 45) ‘Water was run across, buildings were leapt in a single bound, swords made appropriately dramatic sounds as they were sliced through the air.’
  • 46) ‘But only recently have videogames started making leaps and bounds towards a unified interactive product.’
  • 47) ‘In a single bound, he leaped over a Texas blocker to force a game-sealing interception earlier this year.’
  • 48) ‘The tall building could be leapt in a single bound in lunar gravity.’
  • 49) ‘With a bound, he leapt free of the car and nearly knocked the poor boy over.’
  • 50) ‘I hope that his mission will continue, and his death is seen as reason to work harder, to stand taller, to leap all these cultural obstacles with a single bound.’
  • 51) ‘Now, they're called super shoplifters, and while they can't leap a building in a single bound, they probably could steal most of what was in it.’
  • 52) ‘While Mills has yet to prove that he can leap tall buildings in a single bound, there's no doubt that he is one of the most important and influential DJs in the history of the world.’
  • 53) ‘These gents leap over buildings in a single bound, folks!’
  • 54) ‘His temperature leaps by bounds, his cheeks are flushed crimson, his pulse beats fast, and his eyes wear an altogether unearthly aspect.’
  • 55) ‘They leap by bounds, twirl their bodies this way and that, delighting in this opportunity to torment me!’
  • 56) ‘Able to leap tall silos in a single bound, this animated environmental advocate uses her ground-scan radar vision to detect on-farm perils.’
  • 57) ‘He will come on leaps and bounds for today's run and has proved he is a leading contender.’
  • 58) ‘Since the winter break, however, he has come into the side, proving that his game has come on leaps and bounds, and in recent weeks the way he has been hogging the headlines has seemed nothing short of selfish.’
  • 59) ‘Then science made some astonishing leaps and bounds, and it became possible to construct a theory of consciousness that involved nothing more complex than the physical brain.’
  • 60) ‘One way or another, it galloped in great leaps and bounds.’
  • 61) ‘Our tour has come on leaps and bounds in the past four or five years.’
  • 62) ‘It's taken considerable leaps and bounds since then.’
  • 63) ‘I think my sketchbook diary is leaps and bounds beyond any of my other work.’
  • 64) ‘I work with him every week and he's come on leaps and bounds lately.’
  • 65) ‘We elves patrol throughout the Black Wood, and well into the bounds of the ancient elf kingdom, including the Marshes where you are from.’
  • 66) ‘I do not need to take it any further than to merely say there is a broad power and it can operate beyond the bounds of the Territory.’
  • 67) ‘The bounds of the territorium, described topographically, match the present Llangors parish.’
  • 68) ‘He commands 45,000 police and civilians, and is responsible for a massive slice of territory stretching far beyond the bounds of what most people think of as London.’
  • 69) ‘Townspeople of all ages have taken part in the historic beating of the bounds tradition to observe the boundaries of Malmesbury.’
  • 70) ‘But there is ample evidence that they are erecting the bounds of their political playpen far beyond the confines of Westminster.’
  • 71) ‘And yet within the bounds of each paragraph, the writing is extremely cogent, even sometimes quite strictly disciplined’
  • 72) ‘Once within its bounds, I notice a winding single-story caretaker building to our immediate right.’
  • 73) ‘The chance to purchase a site of this critical mass and significance within the bounds of the National Park make it unprecedented in recent years.’
  • 74) ‘Curious as always, we walked beyond the bounds of the current development, into the rock of the desert.’
  • 75) ‘Built heritage experts concede that the most severely damaged buildings were not the most elegant, stylish or historic within the bounds of Edinburgh's World Heritage Site.’
  • 76) ‘My only limits are the bounds of good taste, what I consider good taste.’
  • 77) ‘His ambition for approbation sets bounds and limits to his ambition, so to speak.’
  • 78) ‘By contrast, hoarding of a non-monetary commodity is kept within bounds by declining marginal utility.’
  • 79) ‘Therefore, the question of having a navy and of its parameters far transcends the bounds of military tasks alone for any state.’
  • 80) ‘Capable of great inspiration and idealism, they are often accused of lacking realism and being too trusting in the conviction that the power of belief, hope, or love can transcend all bounds and borders.’
  • 81) ‘And, of course, such systems have a way of refusing to be contained within bounds or borders.’
  • 82) ‘They are musicians for the 21st Century, where there are no borders and no bounds.’
  • 83) ‘The Crown sets a finite limit and says that is the bounds within which it will negotiate, and if that is not accepted, then it will not be able to negotiate.’
  • 84) ‘Even within these tolerant bounds, however, Nicolas Roeg was a limit tester.’
  • 85) ‘But his views are neither racist nor extremist; they fall within the bounds of legitimate scholarly debate.’
  • 86) ‘His mother appeared to be extremely happy and her happiness seemed me to have no bounds.’
  • 87) ‘Mikala's clothing and personal belongings clattered to the floor, their owner's body no longer confined within the bounds of the materials and armor.’
  • 88) ‘Confined within proper bounds, such measures need not pose a threat to civil liberties in general or to academic freedom in particular.’
  • 89) ‘Yet even the members of this excellent Cambridge team sometimes fail to confine themselves within the narrow bounds of testimony.’
  • 90) ‘It's within bounds to distribute it by a hybrid, such as these passes - but the owners would be well-advised to pay attention to the social dynamics of hybrid systems.’
  • 91) ‘It's fascinating to see how income tax law has been changed over the years in order to continue misleading people while staying technically within the bounds of the Constitution.’
  • 92) ‘My lamb may not have been the most tender I've ever tasted, but it fell well within the bounds of acceptability, and the lentil sauce was a grainy delight, especially when combined with the dark, thick garlic jus.’
  • 93) ‘Such statements are entirely within the bounds of ‘tolerance’ and ‘civility,’ and they need no apology.’
  • 94) ‘If the precedent established at Nuremberg has any contemporary relevance, the entire strategy elaborated in this document proceeds outside the bounds of international law.’
  • 95) ‘Questions linger about how the government will deal with contractors who may have exceeded their contractual authority - and the bounds of the law’
  • 96) ‘For example, the usual definition of least upper bound is impredicative, since it characterizes a number in terms of a collection of upper bounds, and the defined number is a member of that collection.’
  • 97) ‘Schofield and then McKelvey and Schofield obtained some bounds on k values.’
  • 98) ‘Researchers can therefore use calibrated and uncalibrated models to provide upper and lower bounds to capture true values.’
  • 99) ‘This suggests that researchers can use calibrated and uncalibrated values as upper and lower bounds for true values.’
  • 100) ‘He gave bounds for the least quadratic residues modulo a prime, and for the least primitive root for a prime.’
  • 101) ‘However, the fact that they can prove bounds for their alternate algorithms suggests that maybe this is a line of attack to take when analyzing Lloyd's method.’
  • 102) ‘Instead, therefore, one tries to find upper and lower bounds.’
  • 103) ‘Also, our upper bounds may be too high, but how will we ever prove it?’
  • 104) ‘Weinstein's method was developed to give accurate bounds for eigenvalues of plates and membranes.’
  • 105) ‘Using the entropy framework, a prior, or expected value, and upper and lower bounds are needed for each estimated coefficient and error term.’
  • 106) ‘Clearly, as we have already seen, the key size provides an upper bound of an algorithm's cryptographic strength.’
  • 107) ‘The fit results and the mechanical stability conditions allow us to determine bounds to the values of some elastic moduli.’
  • 108) ‘If the tiling problem for monotiles with finitely many vertices and edges is undecidable, then there is no finite upper bound on Heesch numbers.’
  • 109) ‘The elementary method described in the present article can be refined to yield a quantitative upper bound.’
  • 110) ‘The 2.5th and 97.5th percentiles of the resulting distributions served as the upper and lower bounds of the confidence limit.’
  • 111) ‘Instead, simulations are employed to test how different upper bounds limit the rate of false inclusions across a range of reasonable conditions.’
  • 112) ‘Ninety-five percent confidence bounds were calculated using the standard normal distribution.’
  • 113) ‘What is known is that all techniques used so far to prove lower bounds on computational models reside in a specific low fragment of Peano arithmetic.’
  • 114) ‘The program gives the lower and upper bounds on the confidence interval as well as the length of the interval, obtained by subtracting the lower from the upper bound.’
  • 115) ‘Thus the energy barriers estimated this way are lower bounds for the true barriers.’
  • 116) ‘Oval in plan, the enclosure is bounded by a single stone wall 2.7 m. thick.’
  • 117) ‘It is 120 feet long and 45 feet wide, is enclosed by cut stone granite walls and bounded by mature trees.’
  • 118) ‘The site is bounded by fencing, hedges and trees, and fences divide most of the plots.’
  • 119) ‘The immediate grounds of the house are bounded by a wall and a gate, and then the ‘wilderness,’ a wooded and wilder area.’
  • 120) ‘The east-facing back garden of number 26 is bounded by granite walls and laid in lawn with flower borders.’
  • 121) ‘The long back garden is bounded by walls, mature trees and hedging.’
  • 122) ‘He was told that the City Council had just received approval from the Health Service Executive to move back the wall bounding the hospital and that work would be done in April.’
  • 123) ‘The drive is steep, and narrow, and bounded by high stone walls.’
  • 124) ‘On the bit of garden outworks bounded by the wall is a little group of rowans and lilac, and beneath them grow more daffodils, which we have never noticed particularly.’
  • 125) ‘He may be telling an unfortunate tale, but one still infused with the vitality of childhood, even bounded by the walls of a tiny flat.’
  • 126) ‘After a short rest I turned off down Smithyard Lane - a dirt road, single track, running between open fields and bounded by high hedges.’
  • 127) ‘Mosses, ferns and green and white lichens sprawled all over the wet rock wall that bounded the inner curve of the levada.’
  • 128) ‘Old City, bounded by stone walls which once formed part of a fortress, is divided into four quarters.’
  • 129) ‘The little area now covered by the shed was once a favorite play spot bounded by the hedge and pecan tree on the north, the rock wall on the east, and the alley on the south.’
  • 130) ‘After laying and during the washing, we had problems getting rid of the water (all but one side of the house is bounded by walls).’
  • 131) ‘The site is bounded by natural limestone walls.’
  • 132) ‘Outside, the front lawn is bounded by walls and contains a selection of plants and shrubs as well as a cobblelock driveway providing parking for two cars.’
  • 133) ‘The next image zooms in on the area bounded by the gray circle.’
  • 134) ‘The outer hair cell has a liquid core bounded by a composite wall.’
  • 135) ‘When the game starts, your selected object is presented in the center of a spherical space bounded by fractal walls.’
  • 136) ‘The only legitimate and productive political action must be bounded by the limits of the status quo and the Democrats who protect it.’
  • 137) ‘In terms of the product continuum, they have enabled users to personalise their trainers, creating designs and patterns within a tightly bounded shoe design.’
  • 138) ‘Symphonic music was, and still is, bounded only by the limits of the imagination.’
  • 139) ‘All behavior would therefore be caused and bounded by the laws relating to chemistry and physics.’
  • 140) ‘Isn't it bad enough that everyday existence is bounded by laws and conventions, without art feeling that it has to follow suit?’
  • 141) ‘It's easy to see that the way you define or bound a problem points you strongly in the direction of one - or another - strategic choice.’
  • 142) ‘It is bounded exclusively by our belief and the limits we place on ourselves.’
  • 143) ‘The body is a part of the physical world, and diseases are bounded disorders that must be treated within this realm.’
  • 144) ‘The limits of your imagination are bounded only by your budgets, so think creative.’
  • 145) ‘Parents tell us what to do and how to act, then teachers and of course we all live in a world bounded by rules and regulations enforced by the law or religion and morality.’
  • 146) ‘Your reputation, however that may be defined, is clearly not bounded by these shores.’
  • 147) ‘And what forms that apparatus takes are bounded only by our imagination and the laws of physics.’
  • 148) ‘The relevant function here was to perform those legal obligations which bound the Council to comply with the laws so far as nuisance and potentially negligence were concerned.’
  • 149) ‘Secondary categories are not strictly bounded, and their limits are constantly redefined through practice.’
  • 150) ‘The Act can be seen as a good start, but with the restrictions bounded upon it the government have been criticised for ‘not doing better’.’
  • 151) ‘Freedom in this context is bounded entirely by reference to the law.’
  • 152) ‘Both parties are bound by mutual confidentiality restrictions, and I really can't comment.’
  • 153) ‘All these people are bound within an institutional culture of hate and degradation.’
  • 154) ‘This could be a pointer to many new writers who are bound by geographical limits.’
  • 155) ‘Passion and compassion are, thankfully, not bounded by the cumbersome fences of nationalism.’
  • 156) ‘That where he is bound come April 5, when he will attempt to better his brave fourth place in last year's National.’
  • 157) ‘Much to my delight, the traffic was heading in the other direction and I had the northern bound freeway to myself.’
  • 158) ‘But how many minutes will the bench - bound Italian with the stylised facial hair play against the Koreans?’
  • 159) ‘On December 3, he checked out again and jumped on a plane bound for Hawaii.’
  • 160) ‘So he fled that very night, running many miles away from his master, and jumped onto a ship bound for Britain.’
  • 161) ‘A passenger, who just arrived at the station and asked for anonymity, was forced by several bus brokers to board a bus which is not bound for his destination.’
  • 162) ‘Two planes carrying 89 people took off from Moscow's Domodedovo airport yesterday around an hour apart and bound for two different destinations.’
  • 163) ‘He shouted at a handful of passengers, who boarded another bus bound for the same destination, and forced them to alight, leaving all their belongings in the bus.’
  • 164) ‘The only discomfort was sharing space with at least a couple of passengers bound for the same destination.’
  • 165) ‘The strike also delayed trains bound for destinations on the European mainland.’
  • 166) ‘Although the initial stay was only six months, after returning to France it wasn't long before they were bound for Bulgaria once again.’
  • 167) ‘Suitcases, once bound for holidays abroad in Mexico and the USA, were left strewn across all four lanes of the carriageway.’
  • 168) ‘The group was bound for Greece and other European destinations in the hope of earning a livelihood to support their families back home.’
  • 169) ‘Two experienced Spaniards, inseparable partners, were bound for Ancohuma.’
  • 170) ‘The container was loaded onto a ship at Zeebrugge bound for Ireland and police believe that is the most likely place for them to have stowed away.’
  • 171) ‘Oh sure, she was bound for a very good college and was fairly certain that he wasn't, but was it worth it?’
  • 172) ‘We in the hardboat were bound for Mumbles Pier, the others for more distant destinations.’
  • 173) ‘Servants bound for less desirable colonial destinations also received shorter terms.’
  • 174) ‘Once again the lorry left Ramsgate aboard the Sally Star bound for Dunkirk.’
  • 175) ‘They made sure that they were on the next flight bound for Toronto.’
  • 176) ‘While these students are likely not bound for careers in music, they are the future core of the volunteer choir, the town band and the community orchestra.’
  • 177) ‘Although we can see that it is bound for failure, it is fascinating to follow its journey.’
  • 178) ‘Any attempt at explaining higher meanings to be derived from Judo is bound for failure.’
  • 179) ‘And so any strategy that's based on going after the leadership alone is bound for failure.’
  • 180) ‘Obviously, by definition, the destination of education bound trips is always an education centre, which may be situated in a nearby area or at the nearest market centre or town.’
  • 181) ‘Surely many world records are bound to be broken, they think.’
  • 182) ‘Traditionally, they are duty bound to defer to the wishes of their parents.’
  • 183) ‘Then you're duty bound to do the right thing so you just do what you're told and get on with it.’
  • 184) ‘The Department was duty bound to protect the interests of the members who had contributed to this amount.’
  • 185) ‘And that left a lot of people feeling anxiously that they were never allowed to use ‘they’ as a bound pronoun even when they needed to.’
  • 186) ‘Not only this, but word formation in English, generally, consists in the addition of a bound affix to the end of a stem, with the affix functioning as the head of the complex form.’
  • 187) ‘Pidginization can entail loss of all bound morphology, many free grammatical morphemes, and even a large part of the vocabulary.’
  • 188) ‘Long-distance reflexivization refers to the phenomenon whereby a reflexive can be bound outside its local domain.’
  • 189) ‘All nouns are bound by referents, and it is healthier to one's linguistic development to keep things less solid and grounded.’
  • 190) ‘Thus, the pronouns in both conditional and relative clause donkey sentences cannot be understood as referring expressions nor as bound variables.’
  • 191) ‘In these languages, first and second-person pronouns are used instead as bound anaphors.’
  • 192) ‘In two studies in which readers' eye movements were recorded, we examined the processing of pronouns bound by universal quantifiers.’
  • 193) ‘Thus, pronouns in discourse anaphora are not variables bound by their quantifier antecedents.’
  • 194) ‘This has the consequence that where a coreferential or bound zero anaphor may occur, the use of an overt pronoun will tend to be taken to solicit disjoint reference.’
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