In Iowa, every inch of land was cultivated—immaculate farms cut into neat squares by two-lane streets.
Drop the biscuit batter by the heaping tablespoonful onto a prepared baking sheets allowing about 1- inch between mounds.
A fragment penetrated her shoulder, missing a major artery by an inch.
Taylor Swift, David Bowie, Kanye West, Kendrick Lamar, Drake, and Nine inch Nails.
Cinch an inch…Or Seven But are waist cinchers the secret to a smaller waist?
We had to buy water at the same price, one dollar an inch, or four dollars a day.
"There's not an inch on my body that isn't black and blue," she said weakly.
The ice is half an inch thick when you come up, and seals the hole completely, save immediately about the bodies of the birds.
They are fishermen and wreckers, and know every inch of bottom all along the reefs.
The tilting ring, suspended from the top of the arch, was not more than an inch in diameter.
"linear measure, one-twelfth of a foot," late Old English ynce, Middle English unche (current spelling c.1300), from Latin uncia "a twelfth part," from root of unus "one" (see one). An early borrowing from Latin, not found in any other Germanic language. Transferred and figurative sense of "a very small amount" is attested from mid-14c. For phrase give him an inch ... see ell.
"small Scottish island," early 15c., from Gaelic innis (genitive innse) "island, land by a river," from Celtic *inissi (cf. Old Irish inis, Welsh ynys, Breton enez).
"move little by little," 1590s, from inch (n.1). Related: Inched; inching.
A unit of length in the US Customary System equal to 1/12 of a foot (2.54 centimeters). See Table at measurement.