Definition of 'bypass'

bypass

Word Frequency
In Top 1000 words

Definitions

1. a road that passes around something, such as a residential area

2. an electrical shunt

3. a section of pipe that conducts a fluid around some other fixture

4. medicine an alternative passage created to divert a bodily fluid around a damaged organ; the surgical procedure to construct such a bypass

5. a circumvention

6. A means of circumvention.

7. An alternative passage created surgically to divert the flow of blood or other bodily fluid or circumvent an obstructed or diseased organ.

8. A surgical procedure to create such a channel.

9. A highway or section of a highway that passes around an obstructed or congested area.

10. A pipe or channel used to conduct gas or liquid around another pipe or a fixture.

11. to ignore the usual channels or procedures

12. to avoid an obstacle etc, by constructing or using a bypass

13. To be heedless of; ignore.

14. To avoid (an obstacle) by using an alternative channel, passage, or route.

15. To channel (piped liquid, for example) through a bypass.

Examples

1. Then came quadruple heart bypass surgery, throat cancer and further heart attacks.

2. They wanted to figure out if they improved (at an operation called coronary artery bypass graft) with each procedure performed.

3. The party chairman was seriously ill after a heart bypass operation when he signed them.

4. They preferred to recruit their own personnel and bypass the government altogether.

5. It will encourage more and more to bypass the system for asylum.

6. You are deftly bypassing this strenuous part of the process.

7. Who then should have coronary artery bypass grafting?

8. Are there any other new ways to bypass cash?

9. The regulations after bypass surgery are similar.

10. Recently he had a heart bypass operation.

11. The man who once had heart bypass surgery declines to take a lift upstairs to his office.

12. How much improvement can be expected from bypass surgery?

13. Some of these commuters will end up with worse train services thanks to being bypassed by the new line.

14. The old cart road was bypassed in 1903 when the railway opened.

15. She underwent coronary bypass surgery and was back in the classroom in six weeks, free of angina.

16. Subsequent testing showed badly clogged coronary arteries, and it was time for my first coronary artery bypass surgery.

17. Second, they are already thinking about the coronary bypass surgery that is sure to be recommended at the end of the test.

18. Bank officials say the US system would have bypassed the problem.

19. They are usually paid directly, the money bypassing the tenant's pocket.

20. While disruptive, these changes also expose you to ideas and offers that otherwise you'd have ignored or bypassed as being too troublesome.

21. QE made it possible for larger businesses to raise money, bypassing banks, and made it cheaper for them to do so.

22. First of all, the need for a bypass is a no-brainer.

23. I think the Massey Rd. connector to the bypass is a great initiative, and will help with major event traffic quite a bit.

24. The San Blas bypass is an option but might depend on time of day and where you want to stay.

25. I've also heard about a new Guadalajara bypass from the east end, heading toward hwy 15 to Colima ...?

26. ‘The opportunity of providing a town centre bypass along the former railway line to the east of the buildings in High Street has now disappeared.’

27. ‘In my view the money could be much better spent and still leave more than enough to build a first class safe road with bypasses of major towns such as Castledermot and Carlow.’

28. ‘It would have saved expensive town bypasses, additional roads and parking facilities, not to mention the benefits to the ozone layer and global warming.’

29. ‘This is yet another example of the same twentypercentism which has us building single lane bypasses around market towns when floodlit motorways, visible from the moon, are needed.’

30. ‘The bypass should cut town centre through-traffic by 40 per cent.’

31. ‘The road tolls are to pay for motorways and town bypasses.’

32. ‘As for the town centre, if traffic would use the bypasses instead of coming through it, everyone would gain, especially the pedestrians!’

33. ‘It reduces th e number of vehicles on the road so eliminating any need to expend billions of the taxpayer's money on new motorways, road widening schemes and bypasses.’

34. ‘More than 10,000 vehicles have been taken out of the town centre and the bypass has delivered on a promise that it would return the streets to the town and the townspeople.’

35. ‘They are also urging the county to undertake a feasibility study to see if a ring road or bypass could be built for the town.’

36. ‘He also expressed confidence that further improvements to the city's infrastructure would be witnessed with the commencement of the city bypass and outer ring road.’

37. ‘Indeed, they may be the developer themselves when it comes to Waste management, sewage treatment and other infrastructural projects such as outer city ring roads and bypasses.’

38. ‘For years pressure groups have been calling on the authorities to force wagons to use the bypass rather than the town centre.’

39. ‘The three-mile bypass will carry traffic away from the heavily congested centre of Alderley Edge.’

40. ‘The town already possessed a bypass, intended to remove much of its traffic.’

41. ‘This points all the more for the urgent need for a bypass to keep heavy traffic out of the town.’

42. ‘The town council asked the county to change its mind over its refusal to undertake a traffic census and also asked highway officials to look into the possibility of a bypass for the town.’

43. ‘The road links are a lot better now, but that tends to be more of a bypass than a road bringing things in.’

44. ‘Total cost of the new road and the bypass has been estimated at 90m.’

45. ‘He said the old road and bypasses had become ‘almost beyond repair’ following heavy rainfall in August and September.’

46. ‘Power was restored to the effected racks via a manual bypass onto raw mains at approximately 10: 01 hrs.’

47. ‘The Council discounted several land corridors that were home to the fern because it believed the bypass would be blocked by a legal challenge if one of them was chosen.’

48. ‘The road was closed to traffic until late afternoon when a temporary bypass was established to allow cars past the accident spot.’

49. ‘There is also a true relay bypass that allows signal to pass even if the unit is off.’

50. ‘This might eventually permit a sump bypass and, having looked closely at the depth potential, it is very close to 1km if they manage to resurge in the nearby river.’

51. ‘But Anthony Poole, the council's drainage manager, said the bypass would be designed design to allow the water to pass underneath it.’

52. ‘Cut b was to estimate the hydraulic conductance of a leaf where water was prevented from flowing through all the major water paths and any easy bypass of interrupted veins was impeded.’

53. ‘Crews hope to have a temporary above ground sewer bypass in place a little later today.’

54. ‘Contracts for the city's second river crossing and bypass are currently being finalised, while work will begin next year on the dual carriageway linking the city with Dublin.’

55. ‘The first sump had an easy bypass right next to it.’

56. ‘Seven main Melbourne hospitals went on emergency bypass early this week, straining paramedics and risking patient lives, Victoria's ambulance union said.’

57. ‘A few hundred metres beyond camp is a sump and a several hundred metres long sump bypass which opens out at the top of a fantastic streamway.’

58. ‘Having come so far we were keen to check every recess in the hope of finding a sneaky sump bypass.’

59. ‘When he was 45, he had to undergo surgery for five bypasses.’

60. ‘Zara stayed there for a month until just before Christmas then returned to Birmingham for corrective surgery on her gastric bypass.’

61. ‘How many bypasses are possible through minimally invasive bypass surgery?’

62. ‘Technical improvements are helping to reduce some of the risks involved with coronary bypass surgery.’

63. ‘Your artery may be damaged during the procedure, requiring emergency bypass surgery.’

64. ‘In April 1996, he underwent quadruple bypass surgery.’

65. ‘Alternative operations, such as a coronary artery bypass, may be considered.’

66. ‘He was on the waiting list for a triple bypass in his home city of Aberdeen.’

67. ‘He hasn't seen her since she underwent a gastric bypass and lost eight stone.’

68. ‘He was born with a heart defect and underwent three bypasses before eventually receiving a transplant.’

69. ‘A small bowel bypass was performed.’

70. ‘Your surgeon will use one of these methods to perform your coronary bypass.’

71. ‘About 500 minimally invasive bypasses have been performed so far.’

72. ‘He recovered from his quintuple bypass in record time and resumed his quest to "save" the sport he dearly loves.’

73. ‘I'm told optimism also helps patients recover from coronary bypass surgery.’

74. ‘He has also had a heart bypass, and an operation on his leg arteries for a condition that left him almost crippled.’

75. ‘Unfortunately, many of us know someone who underwent surgery in the last year, and whether it was a hip operation or a heart bypass, more than likely a blood transfusion was required.’

76. ‘A patient using this for an hour a day over a five-week period will see the same beneficial effects as they would from having a heart bypass operation, without having to risk having this major procedure.’

77. ‘So I wasn't unduly surprised to hear that he was planning to run seven marathons in seven countries in seven days, months after a heart bypass operation, in an attempt to raise money for charity.’

78. ‘Not long ago he needed a heart bypass operation.’

79. ‘Patients requiring heart bypasses or angioplasties - a procedure to unblock arteries - are having their operations within three months, she said.’

80. ‘Surgical bypass of severely occluded vessels has been considered the gold standard for use in symptomatic patients who do not respond to more conservative treatments.’

81. ‘Three additional autopsies were performed on patients who had had their surgical bypass performed at other institutions.’

82. ‘Diagnostic tissue was obtained in cases with unresectable lesions that required a surgical bypass.’

83. ‘In 1967, surgical bypass of blocked heart arteries became possible.’

84. ‘A coronary bypass provides a detour for blood on its way to the heart.’

85. ‘A second bypass wasn't possible and his future looked bleak, not to mention short.’

86. ‘A survey in Somerset found that while 99% would allow a smoker to have a coronary bypass, half would refuse a second operation if the patient would not promise to give up.’

87. ‘While I was in high school an aneurysm formed near one of those fragments requiring a bypass, thus leading Pop to quip that he had sewer pipe in his leg.’

88. ‘Recently, my wife joined the heart-attack ranks, with a bypass and valve replacement.’

89. ‘50 per cent of patients would then need surgery such as a bypass or angioplasty.’

90. ‘Though there's a plateau about 18 months after surgery, a gastric bypass usually trims about two-thirds of excess weight in two years.’

91. ‘Techniques have improved greatly here with coronary bypasses to improve blood supply to the heart since 1953 and the replacement of heart valves since the 1960's.’

92. ‘Four patients had previous open-heart surgery (three aortocoronary bypasses and one surgical repair of a congenital lesion).’

93. ‘Once the circulation is restored, a bypass should be performed to exclude the aneurysm.’

94. ‘We bypass a farm with fine barns and cross another idyllic little stream by way of four large stepping-stones.’

95. ‘Opening or bypassing (getting round) the blocked arteries can help.’

96. ‘Dodging past the pedestrians with his gun drawn, Philip bypassed a bike shop and stopped, leaning on his knees for leverage.’

97. ‘The road twisted around bypassing a large reindeer farm.’

98. ‘Fighting off panic, he raced over to the stairway, and skipped down the stairs as he had done before, bypassing the grieving dragons, who completely ignored him.’

99. ‘Businessmen have complained that ships have been bypassing Port-of-Spain, due to heavy congestion and the general inefficiency at the port which, they say, in the receipt of containers.’

100. ‘She explained how any spillage should have drained into interceptor tanks to trap oil, but Environment Agency inspectors using dye discovered that oil was bypassing the safeguards and getting into the watercourse.’

101. ‘As a result it's bypassing some of the slow, tortuous back-roads of development that make Hong Kong feel like somebody took the nineteen fifties and suddenly gave them twenty-first century technology.’

102. ‘Armed with my home-printed boarding card, I head straight for security, bypassing the hoards of people queueing at the check-in desks.’

103. ‘These procedures create a direct connection from the stomach to the lower segment of the small intestine, literally bypassing portions of the digestive tract that absorb calories and nutrients.’

104. ‘‘Rather than just observing those vessels bypassing our region, we are launching a Cumbria cruise initiative to increase cruise calls to our ports,’ she added.’

105. ‘While the Napa Valley is an internationally known wine region, its largest town is often bypassed by visitors.’

106. ‘The railroads, however, had bypassed the town to the east and west.’

107. ‘Facing determined resistance there, the attackers bypassed the town and advanced on Arracourt.’

108. ‘Today, the picture was bleak, with visitors bypassing the town and its ‘architectural gem’ Selby Abbey.’

109. ‘I travel all over the UK and it is a pleasure bypassing most towns, looking at countryside instead of built-up areas.’

110. ‘How could people just have bypassed the town without noticing the devastation there?’

111. ‘They say too many people bypass the town because too little is done to promote it.’

112. ‘You will not be able to go around the town or bypass the town on it.’

113. ‘It is a beautiful city unfortunately often bypassed by rushing tourists on their way from Firenze to Venezia.’

114. ‘When Kildare Town is bypassed it will create traffic chaos in Monasterevin during peak periods as ever rising numbers of vehicles slow down to a crawl through the town.’

115. ‘A pressure group is working with campaigners in Westbury to devise a new link road system for traffic to bypass the town.’

116. ‘The site is currently used as a driving range and will be adjacent to the proposed new ring road which will bypass Thurles town centre.’

117. ‘A study which forecast the level of traffic on Irish roads over the next 20 years was conducted recently and concluded Donegal was best served by an upgraded national road bypassing major towns along the way.’

118. ‘The route, which would have bypassed the traffic-choked villages of South Newton, Stoford and Steeple Langford, has been deleted from the Wiltshire and Swindon structure plan.’

119. ‘If you take Pennsylvania Avenue now, it bypasses the marshy village and the middling town it once served.’

120. ‘Whichever route you take you will probably find yourself on the motorway which crosses the Waimakariri River and bypasses the small town of Kaiapoi.’

121. ‘The town was bypassed by the M4 at the end of the 1960s but fears of it becoming a ghost town were groundless and the tourist and retail centre is busier today than it was in pre-M4 days.’

122. ‘It is a variation of the short tunnel option, which was extended to bypass the garden suburb of Haberfield.’

123. ‘The National Roads Authority said the aim of the scheme is to provide a dual carriageway that bypasses Waterford City whilst also catering for the needs of the city.’

124. ‘Protesters at Shipton-by-Beningbrough, near York, have been calling for the A19 to bypass their village since the 1930s.’

125. ‘Kildavin village was bypassed when the new road was built a number of years ago - thus cutting off any aspect of passing trade.’

126. ‘The new road will leave the end of the M67 at Hattersley and bypass the four villages to the north before joining the A628 three and a half miles away above Valehouse reservoir.’

127. ‘She reiterated that she supported the 1998 Roads Needs Study, which stated the N9 needed to be upgraded and Carlow town should be bypassed.’

128. ‘Instead, they would like to see a bridge over the new road, or a scheme, which bypasses the villages altogether allowing them access via roundabouts at either end of the A629.’

129. ‘New allegiances came to be forged which bypassed the metropolitan centre.’

130. ‘Work on the bypass has already commenced and the Council expects that the town will be fully bypassed within the next ten years.’

131. ‘People in towns that are bypassed can breathe cleaner air and sleep easier, a scientific survey has found.’

132. ‘Under the circumstances, the ministry hopes its new policy initiative would bypass the problem.’

133. ‘It seems that the cognitive system has evolved an impressive algorithm that bypasses the problems encountered by formal mathematics.’

134. ‘But the research team have found a way to bypass this problem by training antibodies to neutralise the damaging toxic waste emitted into the blood stream by meningococcal bacteria.’

135. ‘And if you get that, if you understand who you are as a person, you can bypass the obstacles that come your way.’

136. ‘To bypass such obstacles, an alternative intelligence group - the Office of Special Plans - was created.’

137. ‘This would also bypass the problems of the long, heavy, rough double action trigger pull.’

138. ‘Perhaps they were feeling above mundane trivials of life, still moving apace, bypassing obstacles such as moss-covered trees through the vast green tunnel.’

139. ‘In the meantime the software giant is advising users to make changes on a single domain controller, so bypassing the replication problem.’

140. ‘But the plastics approach bypasses the problem altogether.’

141. ‘Instead he is faced with fake holymen peddling religious enmity and the purblind nouveau riche materialism of his family who bypass the country's problems in their smart new cars.’

142. ‘However, you will find areas that require combat and some that require the Mechanics skill to bypass obstacles.’

143. ‘Once inside, however, users are free to post their scripts and screen their short films, bypassing the usual hurdles and addressing a global audience.’

144. ‘On the margins, the contest is just as threatening, and bypassing trouble is becoming a preoccupation for many.’

145. ‘And I think those people handicapped by the lack of a diploma can easily bypass this hurdle so long as the stress is placed more on a certificate than on real abilities.’

146. ‘Many on the left sought to bypass political difficulties in winning support at home by emphasising their moral legitimacy rather than their political support.’

147. ‘Tendentious jokes are a way of bypassing the barriers against the direct expression of both obscenity and aggression which civilization has set up.’

148. ‘The workshops did not bypass the inherent difficulties posed by the environment but presented anecdotal and experiential accounts related in the first person.’

149. ‘Eternal inflation may bypass the complications of extra dimensions and quantum gravity, because these are relegated to the infinite past.’

150. ‘It is sought so that Indian State can circumvent and bypass the real ideological challenges in the state.’

151. ‘The goal of grief work is not to find ways to avoid or bypass the emotional turmoil and upsets brought by loss.’

152. You cannot bypass these rules!

Other users have misspelling bypass as:

1. by-passes 5.94%

2. baypass 4.95%

3. byepass 2.97%

4. Other 86.14%

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