noun, plural bi·ceps·es [bahy-sep-siz] /ˈbaɪ sɛp sɪz/, bi·ceps. Anatomy.
Origin of biceps
Definition for biceps (2 of 2)
Origin of bicep
Examples from the Web for biceps
“Arm wrestling is more heart than biceps,” one of the featured athletes says.This Arm Wrestling Reality Show Will Make You Beg for Mercy|Kevin Fallon|February 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I got him down to the ground, took off his belt, and cinched it tightly around his biceps to stop the bleeding.Send Bin Laden the Bill: Dakota Meyer on His Return From Afghanistan|Dakota Meyer|September 29, 2012|DAILY BEAST
How did you react when the leader of the free world complimented your biceps?
He gave me a big high five, and started talking about my biceps and muscles.
Jake Gyllenhaal and his biceps could make the leap to macho this year with Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time.
A typical pair of opposed muscles are the biceps and triceps of the upper arm.The Psychology of Singing|David C. Taylor
Thor, the brutal god with the little head, was stretching his biceps and clutching the hammer that crushed cities.The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse|Vicente Blasco Ibanez
And such a man will not leave his biceps nor his deltoids to posterity.Children of the Soil|Henryk Sienkiewicz
The big fellow smiled with a childish pride, and doubling up his arm, as huge as an average man's thigh, he patted his biceps.City of Endless Night|Milo Hastings
And Hendrik smiled so very pleasantly that the policeman, whose brains were in his biceps, sighed with relief.H. R.|Edwin Lefevre