noun, plural bound·a·ries.
- bound form,
- bound hand and foot,
- bound to, be,
- bound up in,
- bound variable,
- boundary commission,
- boundary condition,
- boundary layer,
- boundary line,
- boundary peak
Origin of boundary
Examples from the Web for boundary
First you have to convince people to accept your version of the boundary between law and politics.
We need to take a razor and make a boundary in the shaving foam, people.Leo, the Beard Has to Go: When a Man’s Facial Hair Reaches Crisis Point|Tim Teeman|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We also need to cross the boundary between environmental and non-environmental issues.Green Politics Has to Get More Radical, Because Anything Less Is Impractical|Jedediah Purdy|April 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
What it cannot do is cross that boundary—not a geographical boundary for once—beyond which a democratic state has no business.
My life goal is the expansion of human knowledge, and the elimination of the earth-moon system as the boundary of human influence.Bradley Manning’s Political Dreams: New Biography of Accused WikiLeaker|Denver Nicks|May 2, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Sophy gets one round to leg for three, and a moment later has one to the boundary for four.The Girls of St. Cyprian's|Angela Brazil
Weve been and rectified this boundary, an Californias a good ten mile off here.Greater Britain|Charles Wentworth Dilke
The hills that surround Florence were the boundary of their horizon.The Red Lily, Complete|Anatole France
See Vigne, p. 102, for a boundary between the Afghns and Khursn.The Bbur-nma in English|Babur, Emperor of Hindustan
Extracts from a letter of Mr Jay relative to the Western boundary.
noun plural -ries
- the marked limit of the playing area
- a stroke that hits the ball beyond this limit
- the four runs scored with such a stroke, or the six runs if the ball crosses the boundary without touching the ground