Other definitions for inline (2 of 2)
Origin of in-line
How to use inline in a sentence
Back then, he often expressed beliefs that seemed close-to-in-line with his father's worldview.Ron Paul Dons 9/11 Truther Tin Foil|Olivia Nuzzi|August 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Bonas, a dance school graduate, broke up with the fun-loving fourth-in-line to the throne after two years together.Cressida Bonas Cast In New Weinstein Movie|Tom Sykes|June 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
So we perhaps now have a better idea why the second-in-line to the throne has been in such poor humor recently.Hacking Trial Delivers an Unwelcome Christmas Present For William and Kate|Tom Sykes|December 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
If Barack Obama wins reelection, will the next-in-line guy in 2016 finally be pushed off the cliff?Michael Tomasky: Newt Gingrich Past His Peak in the Jacksonville Debate|Michael Tomasky|January 27, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The check-in line for our flight was short, and the terminal seemed strangely empty.Ciao, Roma! Hello, Newark!|James Atlas|January 6, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Some in-line paragraph headings are in boldface and some are in italics; this emphasis has been retained.Evolution|Joseph Le Conte
The original text does not include in-line translations of the calligraphy that opens and closes each chapter.The Life of Mohammad|Etienne Dinet
When an in-line image has a thin black border, you can click on it to open the larger version.
To speed loading, drawings in-line with the text are at most 512 pixels wide, often less.
After a while, with the switch on, he bestrode the thing and started to pump it down the slight in-line toward the street.Rival Pitchers of Oakdale|Morgan Scott
British Dictionary definitions for inline
Other Idioms and Phrases with inline
Also, in line with. In conformity or agreement; within ordinary or proper limits. For example, The new policy was intended to keep prices in line with their competitors, or It's up to the supervisor to keep the nurses in line. Also see fall in line.
Also, on line. Waiting behind others in a row or queue. For example, The children stood in line for their lunches, or There were at least 50 persons on line for opera tickets.
in line for. Next in order for, as in He is next in line for the presidency. All of these terms employ line in the sense of “an orderly row or series of persons or objects,” a usage dating from the 1500s.