- The tree has a sharp kink in its trunk, as if it had been convulsed with pain.
- And so today the road has a slight kink in it to accommodate the tree.
- That hall was longer than the others and didn't go straight all the way; it had a kink in it.
- Despite the organization's kinks and flaws, even some of FSC's fiercest critics acknowledge its needed role in the movement to help forests regain their balance.
- Okay, so there are a few kinks in the plan that still have to be worked out, but what do you say?
- The cafe held several days of trial runs, in which specially invited customers made their choice of free goodies while the staff and cooks ironed out the kinks.
- Every character has its quirks and kinks but notable among the lot is the marigold chewing tent maker P K Dubey.
- Pluto is encouraging you to stand up for your quirks and kinks.
- Thread should unwind from the spool and enter the first tension guide on the machine without kinking, twisting or puddling.
- Avoid kinking the conduit, and make sure all connections are secure.
- If the injured limb has been rotated, it is gently realigned and splinted to avoid kinking or tourniqueting.
Originally a nautical term referring to a twist in a rope, kink is from Middle Low German kinke, probably from Dutch kinken ‘to kink’. The adjective kinky, based on kink arose in the mid 19th century meaning ‘having twists’; the sense ‘perverted’ dates from the 1950s.
Words that rhyme with kinkbethink, blink, brink, cinque, clink, dink, drink, fink, Frink, gink, ink, interlink, jink, link, mink, pink, plink, prink, rink, shrink, sink, skink, slink, stink, sync, think, wink, zinc
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