congested


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con·gest

 (kən-jĕst′)
v. con·gest·ed, con·gest·ing, con·gests
v.tr.
1. To overfill or overcrowd: Trucks congested the tunnel.
2. Medicine To cause the accumulation of excessive blood or tissue fluid in (a vessel or organ).
v.intr.
To become congested.

[Latin congerere, congest-, to heap up, crowd together : com-, com- + gerere, to carry.]

con·ges′tion n.
con·ges′tive adj.

congested

(kənˈdʒɛstɪd)
adj
1. crowded to excess; overfull
2. (Pathology) (of an organ or part) loaded or clogged with blood
3. (of the nose) blocked with mucus
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.congested - overfull as with blood
full - containing as much or as many as is possible or normal; "a full glass"; "a sky full of stars"; "a full life"; "the auditorium was full to overflowing"

congested

adjective
1. packed (out), crowded, choked, swarming, overcrowded, teeming, jam-packed, bursting at the seams, crammed full, overpopulated, like the Black Hole of Calcutta, hoatching (Scot.) Some areas are congested with both cars and people.
packed (out) empty, half-full, uncrowded, uncongested
2. clogged, jammed, blocked-up, overfilled, stuffed, packed, crammed, overflowing, stuffed-up The arteries in his neck had become fatally congested.
clogged free, clear, unhindered, unimpeded, unobstructed, unhampered, uncongested
Translations
مُزْدَحِم، مُكْتَظ
přeplněný
overbefolket
yfirfullur
kamšatisperpildytas
pārpildīts
aşırı kalabalık

congested

[kənˈdʒestɪd] ADJ
1. [street, building etc] → atestado de gente
to get congested withllenarse de, atestarse de
it's getting very congested in hereesto se está llenando demasiado
2. (Med) → congestionado

congested

[kənˈdʒɛstɪd] adj
(MEDICINE) [arteries, lungs] → congestionné(e)
[road, airport, airspace] → encombré(e), congestionné(e); [traffic] → encombré(e)

congested

adjüberfüllt; (with traffic) → verstopft; (with people also) → voll; pavementübervoll; (= highly populated)über(be)völkert; his lungs are congestedin seiner Lunge hat sich Blut angestaut or ist es zu einem Blutstau gekommen

congested

[kənˈdʒɛstɪd] adj (gen) (Med) → congestionato/a; (telephone lines) → sovraccarico/a

congested

(kənˈdʒestid) adjective
over-crowded; over-full.
conˈgestion (-tʃən) noun
traffic congestion; nasal congestion.

con·gest·ed

a. congestionado-a; en estado de congestión.

congested

adj congestionado
References in classic literature ?
Indeed, for some unexplained reason, she was bubbling over with congested laughter, the reason for which mere embarrassment set one inquiring.
A little later the regiment was ordered out of line to relieve the congested front, and through some misplay in the game of battle was not again under fire.
Hideous thoughts flashed through Raoul's congested brain.
Then Deesa would go to sleep between Moti Guj's forefeet, and as Deesa generally chose the middle of the public road, and as Moti Guj mounted guard over him, and would not permit horse, foot, or cart to pass by, traffic was congested till Deesa saw fit to wake up.
with a playful allusion to democratic principles) to scramble into the first Brown conveyance in the line, instead of waiting till the cold-and-gin congested nose of one's own coachman gleamed under the portico of the Academy.
The blood congested in his eyes till they bulged, while the tears ran down his cheeks.
They congested the doorway, pushing for precedence--resolving themselves at length into a line and moving up step by step.
He saw a congested flood of wagons, trucks, cabs, vans and street cars filling the vast space where Broadway, Sixth Avenue and Thirly-fourth street cross one another as a twenty-six inch maiden fills her twenty-two inch girdle.
Nor was this the worst; for not the crew only, but, in many cases, captain and officers as well, would join in the stampede to the diggings; and we found Hobson's Bay the congested asylum of all manner of masterless and deserted vessels.
All the blood which had seemed congested somewhere below his throat rushed to his face and eyes.
Scarcely had Vas Kor taken his seat when the flier went quickly into the fast-moving procession, turning presently from the broad and crowded avenue into a less congested street.
At that time the road was crowded, but as yet far from congested.