And yet, the owners have now, twice, asked for an extension to the expiration date of the Current Bargaining Agreement.
He carried an extension cord in case he needed to recharge at one of his emergency spots.
Well, conservatives apparently believe Jesus would say “no” to any extension.
c.1400, from Old French extension (14c.) and directly from Latin extensionem/extentionem (nominative extensio/extentio), noun of action from past participle stem of extendere (see extend). In a concrete sense, "extended portion of something" (a railroad, etc.), from 1852. Telephone sense is from 1906.
extension ex·ten·sion (ĭk-stěn'shən)
The act of straightening or extending a flexed limb.
A pulling or dragging force exerted on a limb in a distal direction.