Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of sled.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of sled.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Much of the required gear that we carry on our sleds is related to that first mission.

    USATODAY.com

  • He met him often driving the wood sleds from the forest, where the men were chopping and as James plodded beside the slow oxen, he read or studied, anxious to use every minute.

    Little Men: Life at Plumfield With Jo's Boys

  • The sleds were the two largest owned by anyone in the neighborhood, and both were fine ones.

    The Bobbsey Twins at School

  • The dogs ran with the recklessness of a stampede, and the precious burden of the sleds was a treasure upon the salving of which mind and body were concentrated to the exclusion of all else.

    The Heart of Unaga

  • But the loss of the sleds was a good thing now that their occupants were gone, for it eased off the weight and the car rose much higher in the water.

    A Columbus of Space

  • Wrapped securely upon their sleds was a liberal supply of food, with kettles, axes, and other things that might be required.

    Winter Adventures of Three Boys

  • The premise was built around a sport where the crazy rode on rocket engines, called "sleds," and attempted to either race or destroy each other.

    Ars Technica

  • That said, the design of the sleds is a nice touch as each one includes a swivel mount that allows a player to rotate the sled in order to align the sled mat with the sled's current orientation on the track.

    Boardgame News

  • The young people profit by this to get upon what they call "sleds," which are simply flat boards of a certain length and width, with runners under them, upon which they slide with immense velocity down this icy hill (a sort of montagne Russe of a primitive kind).

    Further Records, 1848-1883: A Series of Letters

  • He had himself seen loads of hay drawn home on 'sleds' from English meadows, and could tell where a 'sled' had last been used.

    Round About a Great Estate

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