verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
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Words nearby bottleneck
Example sentences from the Web for bottleneck
Others fall outside the realm of science, like manufacturing bottlenecks, distribution challenges, vaccine hesitancy, and fear of medical establishments spreads through social media.
If Series A is the new bottleneck, well, invest more in product and growth so you don’t slam into the capital wall.
Clearly this big spend on reducing supply bottlenecks is a longer-term play.Peloton will pump $100M into delivery logistics to ease supply concerns|Brian Heater|February 5, 2021|TechCrunch
We don’t really know how this bottleneck is affecting which strains of flu are circulating for the same reason.
As shoots compete for locations and studio space, cast and crew members, a bottleneck may emerge.Future of TV Briefing: Hollywood returns to production as stay-at-home orders, advisories lift|Tim Peterson|February 3, 2021|Digiday
It aims to eliminate the biggest bottleneck in a bar—processing payments.
When U.S. output started to soar more recently, the bottleneck came early.
Also, because Jobs insists on being involved in all products that Apple ships, he ends up becoming a bottleneck.
The rankings then provide a still deeper look—at the most congested bottleneck segment for the worst highway in each area.
The seven-year-long bottleneck in Cuba has finally been eased.
This enables it to do its intended job without acting as a bottleneck in jobs requiring the power of the front end.On-Line Data-Acquisition Systems in Nuclear Physics, 1969|H. W. Fulbright et al.
We have already reached the point where shipping is no longer the bottleneck in the return of troops from the European theater.State of the Union Addresses of Harry S. Truman|Harry S. Truman
In an age of electronics, lack of copper had become a serious bottleneck in the production of electrical and scientific equipment.Danger in Deep Space|Carey Rockwell
British Dictionary definitions for bottleneck
- a narrow stretch of road or a junction at which traffic is or may be held up
- the hold up
- the broken-off neck of a bottle placed over a finger and used to produce a buzzing effect in a style of guitar-playing originally part of the American blues tradition
- the style of guitar playing using a bottleneck
Scientific definitions for bottleneck
Cultural definitions for bottleneck
The point at which an industry or economic system has to slow its growth because one or more of its components cannot keep up with demand.