from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. leading in a downward direction.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. heading in any direction that is conventionally down


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • With the cloth resting behindhand your cervix it also prevents the earphones from existence heavy downbound which is nice.

  • There were hairpin turns, but the road's edge was marked by white lines and protected by guardrails, and double yellow lines separated the upbound and downbound lanes.

    The Cat Who Moved A Mountain

  • Farther along, the asphalt was covered with mud, and he slowed even more, hugging the cliff on the right and watching for downbound foglights.

    The Cat Who Moved A Mountain

  • "There's about twenty-five Backfires downbound, target unknown."

    Red Storm Rising

  • Confirm the one-regiment Backfire raid downbound, over Reykjavik right now, estimated course one-eight-zero.

    Red Storm Rising

  • Don't you feel like you're a rider on a downbound train

    Downbound Train

  • Now don't it feel like you're a rider on a downbound train

    Downbound Train

  • In addition there was a large and growing volume of Canadian manufactured exports shipped downbound to overseas markets.

    A Troubled Artery

  • If that same ship had carried a downbound cargo of Canadian manufactured goods destined for overseas markets, it would also have had to pay a cargo toll of more than $17,000 for the privilege of transitting a navigational facility which was all-Canadian and virtually toll-free for the 111 years, 1848 to 1959.

    A Troubled Artery

  • From Lake Erie to the head of the Lakes, a distance of 970 miles with controlling navigation channels of 25 feet downbound and 21 feet upbound.

    The St. Lawrence Seaway


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