- 1A line or course having abrupt alternate right and left turns: she traced a zigzag on the metal with her fingerMás ejemplos en oraciones
- The police are having to take positive action in a bid to stop parents dropping off or picking up their children on the zigzag lines outside three more schools.
- Rectangular cells, gently arching lines and compressed zigzags proliferate across the supports.
- she shows weals on her thigh, thin green lines in a short zigzag.
adjetivoVolver al principio
- Having the form of a zigzag; veering alternately to right and left: when chased by a predator, some animals take a zigzag courseMás ejemplos en oraciones
meandering, zigzagging, snaking, snaky, winding, wiggly, squiggly, crooked, tacking, twisting, twisty, full of twists and turns, curving, curvy, wavy, deviating, undulating, sinuous, serpentine, tortuous, irregular
- He initiated this possibility by manipulating versions of the liar's paradox with zigzag graphs of truth and falsehood states.
- Gung-ho climbers can tackle the zigzag trail up the steep incline.
- Have a look inside for the jazzy zigzag Norman chancel arch.
adverbioVolver al principio
verbo (zigzags, zigzagging, zigzagged)[no object] Volver al principio
- Have or move along in a zigzag course: the path zigzagged between dry rises in the landMás ejemplos en oraciones
- I once rented a scooter and zigzagged along most of San Miguel's streets to see the neighborhoods.
- For two weeks he sat on a bus that zigzagged along the eastern seaboard picking up other criminals who were being reassigned from one jail to another.
- They zigzagged along until Estrella found herself in the familiar surroundings of the underground meeting hall.
- Más ejemplos en oraciones
- It was like long snakes zigzaggedly going through a forest full of fireflies showing them direction.
- His mother just did farm chores for her in-laws and babbled on zigzaggedly since his birth.
- He comes quite near and I swim up towards him, but my buddy makes biting motions, so I back off and the leopard shark swims zigzaggedly on his way.
early 18th century: from French, from German Zickzack, symbolic of alternation of direction, first applied to fortifications.