The feet, which appear to overlap, bear the bloody traces of nail-wounds.
The political constellation is dotted with a range of parties representing different interests, with overlap between them.
However, he saw the overlap of interests as being horribly negative.
There should be slightly more ham than pork and the cheese should just overlap the sides to create a better seal.
There are so many brands—big and small—competing for attention that the overlap of ideas seems almost inevitable.
His long legs were drawn up close to his chin—his broad shoulders seemed to overlap his body.
For this overlap geological reasons are given, into which we cannot now enter.
This distance is measured, and forms the length of thread allowed to overlap the support.
From A to T is the overlap, which is, in fact, a dam holding up the water in the gravel.
The work of the college and the university so overlap each other that it is difficult to make clear their distinction.
overlap o·ver·lap (ō'vər-lāp')
A part or portion of a structure that extends or projects over another.
The suturing of one layer of tissue above or under another layer to provide additional strength, often used in dental surgery.
To lie over and partly cover something.
To perform a surgical overlap.