contacts in the Kurdish intelligence service and Peshmerga leadership confirmed what we saw.
I did offer to mention her to contacts at another media organization and in academia, though she didn't get a job or into school.
As a colleague he was unfailingly gracious sharing his time, information, contacts and experience.
The police then sit down with the factions and begin by providing them with contacts for various social-service agencies.
Hamilton Barth, freaking out after his supposed crimes, contacts Helen.
I watched for the repetition of these appearances between third and fourth contacts, but failed to see anything.
And if to the two a third be added in due order, the number of terms will be three, and the contacts two?
And contacts with other people—permanent contacts and temporary ones.
They had to be nurtured and upheld, no matter how the contacts of life hit his own skin.
The other end of the bar (F) contacts with the forward end of the switch bar (E) when the latter is moved inwardly.
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.