References in periodicals archive ?
1 : to press or squeeze together <compressing his lips>
Next, use your thumb and first finger to squeeze together the soft part of your nose, just under the bony bridge.
Pull arms up above you to meet in the middle and squeeze together.
A diamond forms when atoms of this element squeeze together at 400[degrees]C (752[degrees]F) and under more than 400,000 pounds per square inch of pressure (force applied over an area).
The pirates were simulating a mission to Mars at a recent state tournament, with robots made from Legos - yes, Legos - the same bits of knobby plastic any kindergartner can squeeze together.
When you feel happier, squeeze together your thumb and the index fingers of both hands.
The board was slotted at both ends of the hole to allow it to squeeze together and the whole shebang was then clamped to a workbench.
Fold the wonton over to form a triangle, then bring the two outer points together, brush with egg and squeeze together.
We vomit when the muscles of the abdomen and the diaphragm (DIE-uh-fram), the curved muscle under your rib cage, squeeze together hard while the stomach stays relaxed.
And in truth, few were anxious to squeeze together to accommodate the scruffy-looking young man.
Gently squeeze together the skin around the lesion.
When you breathe in fresh air, I squeeze together and pump blood into your lungs.
Don't sleep on your side because wrinkles form as your boobs squeeze together.
1 : to squeeze together so as to change or destroy the natural shape or condition <We crush grapes for their juice.
We squeeze together into one bed and I'm woken within half an hour by his elbow left-hooking my already sore mouth.