In March 2009, he capped off a tussle with CBS' Chip Reid by questioning the reporter's reading comprehension.
Oh, and did I mention that the ESM seems set to be capped at a mere 500 billion euros?
Yet the European Financial Stability Fund has been capped at €500 billion, of which more than half has already been committed.
But the total amount they can give to federal candidates in aggregate is capped at $123,200 per year.
Within the next four weeks, the corporation expects the well to be capped and the disaster finally contained.
"Throw that damned fiddle overboard," was the command with which he capped his fierce tirade.
The hills are capped with snow, although the season is so forward.
We all loaded and capped, and pushing up our feather bonnets again, a whole shower of arrows went past or through them.
Then it stopped, and a capped and goggled head was thrust out of the tonneau.
The carriage passed between two little towers, capped with tiles, that marked the entrance to the walled enclosure of Monaco.
late Old English cæppe "hood, head-covering, cape," from Late Latin cappa "a cape, hooded cloak" (source of Spanish capa, Old North French cape, French chape), possibly a shortened from capitulare "headdress," from Latin caput "head" (see head (n.)).
Meaning "women's head covering" is early 13c. in English; extended to men late 14c. Figurative thinking cap is from 1839 (considering cap is 1650s). Of cap-like coverings on the ends of anything (e.g. hub-cap) from mid-15c. Meaning "contraceptive device" is first recorded 1916. That of "cap-shaped piece of copper lined with gunpowder and used to ignite a firearm" is c.1826; extended to paper version used in toy pistols, 1872 (cap-pistol is from 1879).
The Late Latin word apparently originally meant "a woman's head-covering," but the sense was transferred to "hood of a cloak," then to "cloak" itself, though the various senses co-existed. Old English took in two forms of the Late Latin word, one meaning "head-covering," the other "ecclesiastical dress" (see cape (n.1)). In most Romance languages, a diminutive of Late Latin cappa has become the usual word for "head-covering" (e.g. French chapeau).
c.1400, "to put a cap on," from cap (n.). Meaning "cover as with s cap" is from c.1600. Figurative sense of "go one better" is from 1580s. Related: Capped; capping.
A protective cover or seal, especially one that closes off an end or a tip and that resembles a close-fitting head covering.
catabolite gene activator protein
applejack cap, gimme cap
[all in one way or another fr cap, ''head covering'']
Fellatio; head: Give Jerry some cap (1960s+)