- adj. Having (a specified number or type of) prongs
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Having prongs or projections like the tines of a fork.
- adj. resembling a fork; divided or separated into two branches
- adj. having prongs or tines; usually used in combination
“It also determined the inevitablity of FDR’s alphabet agencies, Johnson’s Great Society welfare expansion, and Obama’s twin pronged attack (industry, health care).”
“We're going to do this two-pronged, meaning in parallel," Vitavas Srivihok, director general for ASEAN affairs at the Thai foreign ministry, told AFP.”
“Through the Economic Development Corporation, the city has supported similar multi-pronged support programs aimed at other industries, including the arts and financial services.”
“This is a two-pronged question, only one prong of which, the novel, I feel even remotely qualified to address.”
“Here is Trump's four-pronged outline for guaranteed success:”
“Had he not halted the horses, turned the reins over to Saxon, and shot an eight-pronged buck from the wagon-seat?”
“Other tools were arrayed on a white towel, like an exhibit of Civil War medical instruments: three-pronged ice tongs, dull knives, a wooden mallet.”
“Contrary to what you may think, if you have ever used an EU-standard electrical plug, you will understand that while having a hole to conveniently pull out a plug is surely nice, the design above, the leveled two-pronged plug is not a good design.”
“They see the inevitable endgame approaching and they have decided to address the situation with a multi-pronged strategy in hopes of delaying the end of their traditional business model as long as possible.”
“But a new BusinessWeek report says that this leap-into-action model should be avoided for issues outside your skill set and suggests following a three-pronged method instead.”
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Key words of the Odyssey by Homer in English including all those famous repeating epitethons like
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