from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of case.
- adj. having a case or covering; encased or clad
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. covered or protected with or as if with a case.
- adj. same as bound; -- of books.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. covered or protected with or as if with a case
- adj. enclosed in a case
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Don Draper should have been title cased on your fix, perhaps you would like to reply with caps on.
He always so-called cased a joint, he hated criminal jargon, for at least a week before he went in, sometimes two or three, because the one yearning he did not have was to spend any more time behind bars.
Some skins have to be cased, that is removed entire, or turned inside out, and not cut down the belly first, which injures their sale.
I kept "cased" in my head vulnerable places and situations and I would perform the next job only when my bankroll in my pocket began to get too low.
In "cased" books, sewn by machinery, the head and tail of the sheets will often be found to be split up as far as the "kettle" stitches.
In commerce they are termed "cased wolves," because their skins, on being removed, are not split open as with the large wolf-skins, but are stript off after the manner of rabbits, and then turned inside out, or "cased," as it is termed.
Last year, on the day of the big annual school play, young Brandon "cased" a jump in the terrain park.
"cased" her home at least two days before her dog's disappearance.
The Court just spent the better part of a century automatically rejecting any cased that raised the 2nd amendment as an issue.
And Boyd obtained maps of Quantico Marine Base in Virginia, which he allegedly cased for a possible attack on June 12, 2009.