(of an agreement or promise) Involving an obligation that cannot be broken
business agreements are intended to be legally binding
A strong covering holding the pages of a book together
Fabric such as braid used for binding the edges of a piece of material
A mechanical device fixed to a ski to grip a ski boot, esp. either of a pair used for downhill skiing that hold the toe and heel of the boot and release it automatically in a fall
The action of fastening, holding together, or being linked by chemical bonds
the binding of antibodies to cell surfaces
(in Chomskyan linguistics) The relationship between a referentially dependent form (such as a reflexive) and the independent noun phrase that determines its reference
executed with proper legal authority; "a binding contract"
the capacity to attract and hold something
strip sewn over or along an edge for reinforcement or decoration
dressing: the act of applying a bandage
ski binding: one of a pair of mechanical devices that are attached to a ski and that will grip a ski boot; the bindings should release in case of a fall
the protective covering on the front, back, and spine of a book; "the book had a leather binding"
In computer science, binding is the creation of a simple reference to something that is larger and more complicated and used frequently. The simple reference can be used instead of having to repeat the larger thing. A binding is such a reference.
In knitting, a gather is a generic term for several methods that draw stitches closer together laterally, i.e., within a row of knitting. ...
A binding knot is a knot that may be used to keep an object or multiple loose objects together, using a string or a rope that passes at least once around them. There are various binding knots, divided into two types. ...
In linguistics, binding theory is any of a broad class of theories dealing with the distribution of pronominal and anaphoric elements. ...
Molecular binding is an attractive interaction between two molecules which results in a stable association in which the molecules are in close proximity to each other. The result of molecular binding is formation of a molecular complex.
In sewing, binding is used as both a noun and a verb to refer to finishing a seam or hem of a garment, usually by rolling or pressing then stitching on an edging or trim.
An item (usually rope, tape, or string) used to hold two or more things together; The spine of a book where the pages are held together; A finishing on a seam or hem of a garment; The association of a named item with an element of a program; Assigning something that one will be held to
(bindingly) In a binding manner
(bind) That which binds or ties; A troublesome situation; a problem; a predicament or quandary; Any twining or climbing plant or stem, especially a hop vine; a bine; A ligature or tie for grouping notes; To connect; To couple; To put together in a cover, as of books; to associate an identifier ...
(Bindings) The rubber/foam boots that are attached the board to hold the board to the riders feet. Some popular wakeboard bindings are: Hyperlite Wakeboard Bindings, Liquid Force Wakeboard Bindings, Byerly Wakeboard Bindings, and CWB Wakeboard Bindings.
(Bindings) Adjustable foot straps holding your feet to the board.
(Bindings) An attachment on the ski that holds the athlete's boots. In World Cup racing, there are strict rules regarding how high the bindings can extend above the top of the ski.
(Bindings) Automatic mechanisms that protect skiers from serious injury during a fall by releasing skis from boots, sending the skis skittering across the slope where they trip two other skiers.
(Bindings) Come in a variety of styles , velcro , ratchet, snowboard.
(Bindings) Noun: The all important clips that hold your feet on to the footplate.
(Bindings) The hardware used to fasten ones feet to the snowboard. The interface between boots and board.
(Bindings) These straps are used to securely fasten your boot to your skis.
(bindings) Any device used to combine 2 or more papers, such as paperclips, staples, 3-ring binders, etc.
(Bind) Usually in the book arena, but not exclusively, the joining of leafs or signatures together with either wire, glue or other means.