from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Driven by jet propulsion.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. propelled by a jet engine
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. propelled by (or as if propelled by) a jet engine
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A few exceptionally qualified women were allowed to test rocket- and jet-propelled aircraft.
Although, to be honest, you get the sense that whatever he's got in there gigantic racket, jet-propelled sneakers, magic headband …, Djokovic will have something up his sleeve.
He may not be blessed with the jet-propelled pace of old but his reputation remains.
And I remember smiling, my head in my hands, just watching these jet-propelled engines underwater.
One in a series, this ad features an "extreme impossible stunt" by a guy in a jet-propelled grocery cart who successfully catches a baby carrot "bullet" in his mouth (the carrot shoots from a carrot-fueled machine gun).
Back in 1950, Frank Hampson designed a gyroscopic jet-propelled Jeep for his hero, Dan Dare, which ran on a single ball just like this robot.
Yves Rossy jumped out of a plane over Calais, France today and flew his jet-propelled wing across the English Channel.
The introduction of covered pitches, short boundaries and jet-propelled bats have made Test grounds increasingly homogenous, tilting the scales in this sport — usually so delicately balanced — firmly in favor of the batsmen.
Right wing Mikkel Boedker: Born in Denmark and currently playing in the Ontario Hockey League, Boedker is a jet-propelled playmaker.
First flown in 1949 and introduced into passenger service in1951, the Comet was the first pressurized, jet-propelled commercial aircraft.