jammed

[ US /ˈdʒæmd/ ]
[ UK /d‍ʒˈæmd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. extremely crowed or filled to capacity
    stands jam-packed with fans
    a packed theater
    a suitcase jammed with dirty clothes
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How To Use jammed In A Sentence

  • At weekends the roads are jammed with holidaymakers coming to gawp at the parade.
  • Others stayed on the slippery canting decks until the City of Benares foundered, struggling to free rafts and jammed lifeboats. THE LONELY SEA
  • Sometimes too many keys rose at once and jammed together, so his fingers were all inky from pulling them apart.
  • White jammed his left wrist in practice on Tuesday. The Sun
  • The wheels needed to be discs - spoked wheels just got jammed with sticks and branches.
  • Upstairs, reporters jammed into a tiny antechamber, the shaggy cameramen and newspaper photographers chain-smoking and the lady reporters chattering nervously.
  • At the end, everyone is given cake, along with age-appropriate gift bags jammed with hats, mittens, books, and stuffed animals.
  • An explanation that I favour for the sinking is that the snort mast float valve jammed open, flooding the boat.
  • North Yorkshire's tourist routes were jammed with trippers and Bank Holiday weekend events attracted visitors in their thousands across the county.
  • Dr Soames jammed his hat squarely on his head.
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