bypass


bypass
01. The new highway [bypasses] the little town and makes the trip much faster.
02. Former President Bill Clinton had to have heart [bypass] surgery due to blockages in some arteries.
03. An investigation has found that the accident occurred because employees were encouraged to [bypass] certain safety procedures in order to speed up production.
04. We had so much trouble with our manager that we decided to [bypass] his boss, who wasn't helping, and go straight to the top.
05. The patient's [bypass] surgery was a great success, and he is feeling one hundred percent better already.
06. The surgeon will use veins taken from the patient's leg to [bypass] the blocked artery.
07. The [bypass] around Nanaimo has shortened the trip north considerably.
08. Take the Quinton [bypass] and then turn left off the Springfield exit.
09. We decided to [bypass] Montreal and go straight to Quebec City.
10. They [bypassed] the committee and went directly to the boss for help.
11. Her father died during a difficult triple [bypass] operation.
12. If we [bypass] L.A., we can get there in half the time.
13. Mary Kay Blakely once suggested that divorce is the psychological equivalent of a triple coronary [bypass].
14. Once in a movie, it was said of a particularly ruthless businessman that "he had an ethical [bypass] at birth."

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Bypass — may refer to:Bypass (slang)(digestive), where gas is expelled through anus during the event of a voluntary fecal restriction, thus the gas bypassed through the fecal matter and released via anus. *Bypass (computing), in computing, circumventing… …   Wikipedia

  • Bypass — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Baipás –del inglés bypass– se refiere, en general, a una ruta alternativa a otra normal. Particularmente puede referirse a: Bypass, técnica de cirugía vascular que consiste en crear una ruta alternativa para el flujo …   Wikipedia Español

  • Bypass — (ingl.; pronunc. [baipás]; pl. «bypass» o «bypasses», pronunc. [baipás] o [baipáses]) m. Med. Intervención quirúrgica que tiene por objeto restablecer el flujo sanguíneo en una arteria dañada. * * * Del inglés bypass, deviación, variante. En… …   Enciclopedia Universal

  • Bypass — (englisch für „Umgehung“, „Überbrückung“), eingedeutscht Beipass steht für: Bypass (digitale Systeme), Umgehung der Pipeline in einer CPU Bypass (Logistik), die direkte Belieferung des Käufers unter Umgehung des Händlers Bypass (Medizin), das… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • bypass — by‧pass [ˈbaɪpɑːs ǁ pæs] verb [transitive] to avoid something such as a law, rule, or system, or to avoid involving someone in a process: • Companies will always try to bypass laws aimed at protecting workers rights. • Customers can buy direct… …   Financial and business terms

  • bypass — [bī′pas΄] n. 1. a way, path, etc. between two points that avoids or is auxiliary to the main way; specif., an alternative highway route, as for skirting an urban area 2. a pipe or channel providing an auxiliary passage for gas or liquid, as that… …   English World dictionary

  • bypass — (del inglés; pronunciamos baipás ) sustantivo masculino 1. Prótesis artificial o biológica que comunica dos puntos de una arteria estropeada: Le han colocado un bypass porque tenía una estrechez en la válvula …   Diccionario Salamanca de la Lengua Española

  • bypass — channel …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • bypass — index avoidance (evasion), circumvent, detour, eschew, forgo, ignore, omit, pretermit …   Law dictionary

  • bypass — 1848, of certain pipes in a gasworks, from BY (Cf. by) + PASS (Cf. pass). First used 1922 for road for the relief of congestion; figurative sense is from 1928. The heart operation was first so called 1957 …   Etymology dictionary

  • bypass — [v] avoid blink at, burke, circumnavigate, circumvent, depart from, detour, deviate from, finesse, get around, go around, go around the barn*, ignore, let go, neglect, omit, outflank, pass around, sidestep, skirt, take back road*, wink at;… …   New thesaurus