- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of tighten.
“Historically, the Kremlin tightens media and societal controls before elections.”
“His skin tightens as the February air pours in around him, but he isn't troubled by the cold.”
“Although some people see results immediately, the results get better over a three to six month time period, as new collagen is formed and the skin tightens.”
“Tuvok steps toward Arturis, whose expression tightens.”
“The agreement with Shell "tightens" Noble's relationship with the U.K. and Netherlands-based oil major, said a research note by Tudor Pickering Holt.”
“It's weird to think about, but as you add more and more oil, the "net" of water that forms around each molecule of oil gets "stretched," and so the whole mixture kind of tightens up, becoming thick.”
“A lot of times on the big points everyone kind of tightens up a little bit.”
“He's got a decent stroke, but I think once he misses a couple, it kind of tightens him up.”
“Obviously any time there's a layoff everybody kind of tightens their purse strings a bit," said Hozjan.”
“A new federal law also tightens penalties on phony war heroes.”
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