But Russia continued to flex its muscles nonetheless in Syria and now in Ukraine.
Vinny, Pauly D and Mike "The Situation" Sorrentino strut round the corner and flex and pose in front of their giant wooden door.
“Cruz was not a feminist … She argued against such programs as flex time for women who wanted to have children,” Hagan wrote.
But Sapan has yet to flex his holography skills with a sitting president.
The problem was that his right ankle just did not extend and flex as it had.
Now you understand why the flex of the telephone is so long.
He picked it up and flexed it a bit, as a man might flex a rapier to test its material.
Note the powerful muscles within which flex and extend the abdomen.
When he was lying, he could flex the thigh and the legs slowly and feebly.
If Steve's face was unpleasant to look upon, the nonchalant, tiger-like poise and flex of his body was not.
v. flexed, flex·ing, flex·es
To contract a muscle.
To move a joint so that the parts it connects approach each other.
1. Faster LEX.
2. A real-time language for dynamic environments.
["FLEX: Towards Flexible Real-Time Programs", K. Lin et al, Computer Langs 16(1):65-79, Jan 1991].
3. An early object-oriented language developed for the FLEX machine by Alan Kay in about 1967. The FLEX language was a simplification of Simula and a predecessor of Smalltalk.
A system developed by Ian Currie (Iain?) at the (then) Royal Signals and Radar Establishment at Malvern in the late 1970s. The hardware was custom and microprogrammable, with an operating system, (modular) compiler, editor, garbage collector and filing system all written in Algol-68. Flex was also re-implemented on the Perq(?).
[I. F. Currie and others, "Flex Firmware", Technical Report, RSRE, Number 81009, 1981].
[I. F. Currie, "In Praise of Procedures", RSRE, 1982].