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Related to jammed: jammed up

jam 1

v. jammed, jam·ming, jams
1. To drive or wedge forcibly into a tight position: jammed the cork in the bottle.
2. To activate or apply (a brake) suddenly. Often used with on: jammed the brakes on.
a. To cause to become unworkable because a part is stuck: The wrinkled paper jammed the copying machine.
b. To cause (moving parts, for example) to lock into an unworkable position: jammed the typewriter keys.
a. To pack (items, for example) to excess; cram: jammed my clothes into the suitcase.
b. To fill (a container or space) to overflowing: I jammed the suitcase with clothes. Fans jammed the hallway after the concert.
5. To block, congest, or clog: a drain that was jammed by debris.
6. To crush or bruise: jam a finger.
7. Electronics To interfere with or prevent the clear reception of (broadcast signals) by electronic means.
8. Baseball To throw an inside pitch to (a batter), especially to prevent the batter from hitting the ball with the thicker part of the bat.
1. To become wedged or stuck: The coin jammed in the slot.
2. To become locked or stuck in an unworkable position: The computer keyboard jammed.
3. To force one's way into or through a limited space: We all jammed into the elevator.
4. Music To participate in a jam session.
5. Basketball To make a dunk shot.
1. The act of jamming or the condition of being jammed.
2. A crush or congestion of people or things in a limited space: a traffic jam.
3. A trying situation. See Synonyms at predicament.

[Origin unknown.]

jam′ma·ble adj.
jam′mer n.

jam 2

A preserve made from whole fruit boiled to a pulp with sugar.

[Possibly from jam.]

jam′my adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


(Telecommunications) telecomm (of a telephone switchboard) blocked or disabled due to too many calls coming through at the same time
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.jammed - filled to capacity; "a suitcase jammed with dirty clothes"; "stands jam-packed with fans"; "a packed theater"
crowded - overfilled or compacted or concentrated; "a crowded theater"; "a crowded program"; "crowded trains"; "a young mother's crowded days"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
끼여서 못움직이게 된
ha fastnat


[ˈdʒæmd] adj
(= stuck) [window, moving part] → coincé(e); [mechanism, gun] → enrayé(e)
The window's jammed → La fenêtre est coincée.
[road] → embouteillé(e)
to be jammed with [+ people, cars] → être encombré(e) de
[switchboard] → encombré(e), saturé(e)
The telephone lines are jammed → Les lignes sont encombrées., Les lignes téléphoniques sont encombrées.
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005


(dʒӕm) past tense, past participle jammed verb
1. to crowd full. The gateway was jammed with angry people.
2. to squeeze, press or wedge tightly or firmly. He jammed his foot in the doorway.
3. to stick and (cause to) be unable to move. The door / steering-wheel has jammed.
4. (of a radio station) to cause interference with (another radio station's broadcast) by sending out signals on a similar wavelength.
1. a crowding together of vehicles, people etc so that movement is difficult or impossible. traffic-jams.
2. a difficult situation. I'm in a bit of a jam – I haven't got enough money to pay for this meal.
jam on
to put (brakes etc) on with force and haste. When the dog ran in front of his car he jammed on his brakes and skidded.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.


مَضْغُوطٌ namačkaný blokeret blockiert σφηνωμένος atascado jumissa coincé pretrpan gremito ぎっしり詰め込んだ 끼여서 못움직이게 된 propvol fastklemt zapchany congestionado, lotado плотно набитый ha fastnat มีคนเยอะ sıkışmış kẹt 塞满的
Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009
Collins Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009
References in classic literature ?
Halfway across stood Prince Nesvitski, who had alighted from his horse and whose big body was body was jammed against the railings.
See, here's an officer jammed in too"- different voices were saying in the crowd, as the men looked at one another, and all pressed toward the exit from the bridge.
The soldiers squeezed themselves to make way for him, but again pressed on him so that they jammed his leg, and those nearest him were not to blame for they were themselves pressed still harder from behind.
A crowd of people followed, jammed between the walls of the houses hung with white sheets; at last the procession arrived at the foot of the hill.
House was jammed again that night, and we sold this crowd the same way.
Since the number of defenders that can be jammed at one time is limited, as well as the total number of attackers and defenders, the objective function should be restricted as
2) The jamming detection approach is node-centric or BS centric, where the collection of data, processing and decision making are done by individual nodes or BS deliberately, to make the decision about 'jammed situation' or 'non jammed situation'.
Risk of formation of a major traffic jam on Too-Ashuu passage is still there as the truck jammed on the passed has not been removed yet, according to the Ministry of Transport and Communications.