Associations to the word «Bicycle»

Wiktionary

BICYCLE, noun. A vehicle that has two wheels, one behind the other, a steering handle, and a saddle seat or seats and is usually propelled by the action of a rider’s feet upon pedals.
BICYCLE, noun. A traveling block used on a cable in skidding logs.
BICYCLE, noun. The best possible hand in lowball.
BICYCLE, noun. (British) (AU) (NZ) A motorbike.
BICYCLE, verb. To travel or exercise using a bicycle.
BICYCLE BRIDGE, noun. A bridge specifically for cyclists.
BICYCLE CLIP, noun. Either of a pair of clips, worn around the ankles of a cyclist, that prevents the trousers becoming entangled with the chain
BICYCLE CLIPS, noun. Plural of bicycle clip
BICYCLE HELMET, noun. A helmet intended to be worn while riding a bicycle.
BICYCLE HELMETS, noun. Plural of bicycle helmet
BICYCLE KICK, noun. A form of exercise in which one lies on one's back and makes cycling motions with the legs.
BICYCLE KICK, noun. (soccer) A kick in which the kicker leans backwards and kicks the ball back over his head.
BICYCLE KICK, verb. To perform a bicycle kick.
BICYCLE KICKS, noun. Plural of bicycle kick
BICYCLE LANE, noun. A part of a roadway designated for use by cyclists.
BICYCLE LANES, noun. Plural of bicycle lane
BICYCLE MAIL, noun. Mail delivered by bicycle and identified by stamp and/or postal mark.
BICYCLE PATH, noun. A path, segregated from other traffic, for the use of riders of bicycles
BICYCLE PATHS, noun. Plural of bicycle path
BICYCLE RACK, noun. A rack in which bicycles may be parked
BICYCLE RACKS, noun. Plural of bicycle rack
BICYCLE ROUNDABOUT, noun. A roundabout specifically for cyclists.
BICYCLE STAND, noun. A device to which bicycles may be securely attached
BICYCLE STANDS, noun. Plural of bicycle stand
BICYCLE TIRE, noun. Tire that fits on the wheel of a bicycle or similar vehicle

Dictionary definition

BICYCLE, noun. A wheeled vehicle that has two wheels and is moved by foot pedals.
BICYCLE, verb. Ride a bicycle.

Wise words

Don't use words too big for the subject. Don't say "infinitely" when you mean "very"; otherwise you'll have no word left when you want to talk about something really infinite.
C. S. Lewis