She had been my point of contact as I was trying to get up there.
The two are not allowed to contact each other for the next two years, as she is considered his victim.
Your contact with the civilian population is very limited.
I had to draw the line so close to myself that I essentially gave up almost any contact with married men.
WHEN THE PANEL SELECTS NOMINEES TO BE POTENTIAL FINALISTS, IT WILL contact THE SELECTED NOMINEES.
It is terrible to see how demoralizing our contact is to all sorts and conditions of men.
They are contagious, not as cholera is contagious, but contact with others is essential to them.
Its body must be sufficiently large to come in contact with the anther.
The contact of two races and two civilizations cannot be settled by any dogma.
I thought that the contact was disagreeable; and I endeavoured to withdraw my hand, but could not.
1620s, "action of touching," from Latin contactus "a touching," from past participle of contingere "to touch, seize," from com- "together" (see com-) + tangere "to touch" (see tangent).
Figurative sense of "connection, communication" is from 1818. As a signal to the person about to spin an aircraft propeller that the ignition is switched on, the word was in use by 1913. Contact lens is first recorded 1888; short form contact is from 1961.
1834, "put in contact," from contact (n.). Meaning "get in touch with" is 1927, American English. Related: Contacted; contacting.
contact con·tact (kŏn'tākt')
A coming together or touching, as of bodies or surfaces.
A person recently exposed to a contagious disease, usually through close association with an infected individual.
Of, sustaining, or making contact.
Caused or transmitted by touching, as a rash.