Detective Brian Sallee lifted a pair of binoculars and scanned a parking lot a quarter mile down the road.
To combine those two cards, I pictured Johnny Depp using a pair of binoculars in that house by the lake.
They were found camped in the woods, armed with binoculars, flying a small helicopter.
Duncan held the binoculars to his eyes and surveyed the war.
Many years ago, Jeffrey Kimball strapped on a pair of binoculars and found it up in the treetops of Central Park.
Scotty, suppose you get the binoculars for Barby, then rig up a fan.
The American turned his binoculars obediently and scanned the west and north.
Jack accordingly raised the binoculars and swept the northward section of the country.
In their places, suddenly, there were the thermos and the binoculars.
De Hooch went over to the periscope and put his eyes to the binoculars.
1738, "involving both eyes," earlier "having two eyes" (1713), from French binoculaire, from Latin bini "two by two, twofold, two apiece" (see binary) + ocularis "of the eye," from oculus "eye" (see eye (n.)). The double-tubed telescopic instrument (1871, short for binocular glass) earlier was called a binocle. Related: Binocularity.
binocular bin·oc·u·lar (bə-nŏk'yə-lər, bī-)
Adapted to the use of both eyes. Used of an optical instrument.