A construction or natural feature that spans a divide. (noun)
The upper bony ridge of the human nose. (noun)
A rudimentary procedure before definite solution (noun)
A prosthesis replacing one or several adjacent teeth. (noun)
An elevated platform above the upper deck of a mechanically propelled ship from which it is navigated and from which all activities on deck can be seen and controlled by the captain, etc; smaller ships have a wheelhouse, and sailing ships were controlled from a quarterdeck. (noun)
The piece, on string instruments, that supports the strings from the sounding board. (noun)
A device which connects two or more computer buses, typically in a transparent manner. (noun)
A system which connects two or more local area networks at layer 2. (noun)
A song contained within another song, often demarcated by meter, key, or melody. (noun)
An intramolecular valence bond, atom or chain of atoms that connects two different parts of a molecule; the atoms so connected being bridgeheads. (noun)
An unintended solder connection between two or more components or pins. (noun)
Any of several electrical devices that measure characteristics such as impedance and inductance by balancing different parts of a circuit (noun)
A particular form of one hand placed on the table to support the cue when making a shot in cue sports. (noun)
A cue modified with a convex arch-shaped notched head attached to the narrow end, used to support a player's (shooter's) cue for extended or tedious shots. Also called a spider. (noun)
A statement, such as an offer, that signals a possibility of accord. (noun)
An edge which, if removed, changes a connected graph to one that is not connected. (noun)
A defensive position in which the wrestler is supported by his feet and head, belly-up, in order to prevent touch-down of the shoulders and eventually to dislodge an opponent who has established a position on top. (noun)
A point in a line where a break in a word unit cannot occur. (noun)
A card game played with four players playing as two teams of two players each. (noun)
To be or make a bridge over something. (verb)
To span as if with a bridge. (verb)
To transition from one piece or section of music to another without stopping. (verb)
To connect two or more computer buses, networks etc. with a bridge. (verb)
To go to the bridge position. (verb)
Examples of word bridge
• You will continue to remove the 6th string by gently removing the bridge pin by either using your string winder or a pair of pliers. bridge pins Stephanie Nieto 4
Adjoudat me à d'aqueste hore, "for at the end of every bridge in Gascony is an oratory, dedicated to the Virgin, called, _Our Lady at the end of the bridge_; and that over the Gave, which passes into Béarn from Jurançon, was famous for its miracles in favour of lying-in women.
But one of the quirks of the Japanese school system is that weather too dangerous for students is not too dangerous for staff, even though the students come by bus from other parts of the (very small) island, and all the staff come by car from up to an hour away, crossing the long, exposed-to-wind-and-rain bridge from the mainland en route.
Both of the chorale's most recent outings have employed the term "bridge" to celebrate resonances within Los Angeles communities to the contrasting cultures of England and Korea.
Look at how -s performs multiple roles in Modern English: the English as a Second Language teacher says the word bridge.