[ US /ˈvɪɹɪŋ/ ]
[ UK /vˈi‍əɹɪŋ/ ]
  1. the act of turning aside suddenly
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How To Use veering In A Sentence

  • The researchers noted that the helicopters stayed impressively true to the calculated flight paths, never veering more than 12-inches off course.
  • One of the beauties of Sintra, though, is that you can escape the crowds, literally within a minute, by veering off on one of the bowered paths leading up the Serra.
  • And the government's reaction, veering in panic-stricken indecision from one wildly contradictory solution to another, is also traditional.
  • This climbs steadily before veering E, traverses back below a steep section and turns right again to cross the E ridge of the hill.
  • That the problems of thinking about the other in romantic love can come to seem ethical -- veering around questions of projection, violation, respect -- as well as epistemological, is the burden of this essay; and my argument is that the Romantic (capital R) and the romantic (little r) are conjoined in the ethics of thinking. Thinking about the Other in Romantic Love
  • Art opines, "Prima veering into 'Twist & Shout' at the end of 'Civilization' is a mindblower! Michael Sigman: 'Civilization' and its Disc Contents
  • Such encounters were relatively common in the harum-scarum chaos of an early solar system that teemed with veering planets and asteroids. The Loneliest Planet
  • If a novel with a pink popsicle on the cover sounds to you like literature veering into the tedious, high-pitched and bloggy, fear not.
  • His mood could change in an instant and he would keep veering off the topic of conversation, forgetting what they had been talking about.
  • Moments before crashing, the jet was seen veering sharply to the right.
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