wedge in


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wedge in

v.
To lodge or jam something or someone in some location: I accidently wedged my hat in the flue. The box was wedged in the crawl space.
See also: wedge
References in periodicals archive ?
Almost every golfer carries an extra wedge in the bag and whether it is a gap wedge a lob wedge or an approach wedge, that extra club can make all the difference to how you score.
FTE has been an integral partner in the Wedge strategy since Phillip Johnson first organized the Wedge in the early 1990s.
Clamping to the live end could add a wear point, bend the nearly straight line, and keep the wire rope from pulling the wedge in tight against the socket.
He said, ``Cardiff is characterised by four major green corridors which stretch out from the city centre - Bute Park and Llandaff fields along the River Taff to the north, the Rhymney river corridor in the east, the Ely river corridor in the west, and the Roath Park/Nant Fawr wedge in the north east.
A lifeguard stays ever-vigilant as body boarders brave big surf at the Wedge in Newport Beach.
In celebration of his many happy hours at the Wedge, Erik's pal Vince Vargas got the words El Calza, which he was told meant The Wedge in Spanish, tattooed on his leg.
If the disk is less than half full, material from a given avalanche doesn't stay in the same wedge in successive avalanches.