verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of cluster
Examples from the Web for cluster
To his credit, Huckabee is conscious of the fact that he will need a cluster of deep-pocketed patrons and bundlers.
Art Basel itself is but the center of a cluster of mega-shows taking place in Miami this week.Sneer and Clothing in Miami: Inside The $3 Billion Woodstock of Contemporary Art|Jay Michaelson|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But the crown itself (or headband or cluster of buds) screams disingenuous.
My millennial friends have waited in line beside a cluster of Orthodox women in long dark skirts to be seen by Peggy.
Faith-based advocacy organizations in D.C. tend to cluster into like-minded groups.Even Conservative Evangelical Support Couldn’t Save Immigration Reform|Jacob Lupfer|July 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
So we sat beneath a cluster of rocks, and watched, and watched.The Induna's Wife|Bertram Mitford
These are made the same as cherries, except a cluster would have several sizes.Make Your Own Hats|Gene Allen Martin
It was no servant, but a tall man, with the light from a cluster of lamps lying full upon his face.The Gold Brick|Ann S. Stephens
These leaves were so tightly pressed together that they seemed to blend and form a mat or cluster of rosettes.Seraphita|Honore de Balzac
At its head a cluster of vehicles, horse-drawn as well as motor-driven, waited.Nobody|Louis Joseph Vance
British Dictionary definitions for cluster
- a group of bombs dropped in one stick, esp fragmentation and incendiary bombs
- the basic unit of mines used in laying a minefield
- a chemical compound or molecule containing groups of metal atoms joined by metal-to-metal bonds
- the group of linked metal atoms present