verb (used without object), jet·ted, jet·ting.
verb (used with object), jet·ted, jet·ting.
Origin of jet1
Examples from the Web for jetting
She was jetting off to Italy in the morning, and I would be stuck in grey Istanbul.
There he was, jetting off on private planes to Europe and Mexico.
Soon he's jetting off to Tampa, Florida, to meet with blind people to prep for a drama called An Evening With Donald Kempinski.
Provision had been made for jetting, if necessary, but it was not used.
Sinking concrete piles by means of water jets is in all respect a process similar to that of jetting wooden piles.Concrete Construction|Halbert P. Gillette
So, with a jetting of sparks on the hard-beaten earth of the courtyard, the darkness suddenly re-established itself.The White Plumes of Navarre|Samuel Rutherford Crockett
Jetting tongues of flame leaped out from the muzzle of the machine gun in the other plane.Dave Dawson at Dunkirk|Robert Sydney Bowen
At the same time, the chauffeur was jumping in, extending the car's wings, jetting up.Lone Star Planet|Henry Beam Piper and John Joseph McGuire
British Dictionary definitions for jetting (1 of 3)
verb jets, jetting or jetted
Word Origin for jet
British Dictionary definitions for jetting (2 of 3)
- a hard black variety of coal that takes a brilliant polish and is used for jewellery, ornaments, etc
- (as modifier)jet earrings