He attaches a large lock to the door and snaps it shut, locking us in the cell.
One of the assassins reaches out and attaches a magnetic bomb to the side of the car.
Once a month he attaches a device to his chest, clamps metal bracelets on his wrists, and hooks the whole thing up to a telephone.
More seriously: Carney attaches large significance to differences between PACs and the 527 group, Club for Growth.
Square makes a small cube that attaches to tablets and mobile phones and becomes a credit-card swipe system.
It forbids the use of a rosary, but attaches great merit to counting the ninety-nine names of God on the fingers.
My heart is linked to it; it forms the one sole tie that attaches me to life.
They appear and reappear and continue to attract; but the regard changes, quits the sign and attaches to the substance.
It is the very strong link that attaches the individual to the whole.
Each individual, when it first attaches itself to a host, presents the characters of the male sex.
mid-14c. (mid-13c. in Anglo-Latin), "to take or seize (property or goods) by law," a legal term, from Old French atachier (11c.), earlier estachier "to attach, fix; stake up, support" (Modern French attacher, also cf. Italian attaccare), perhaps from a- "to" + Frankish *stakon "a post, stake" or a similar Germanic word (see stake (n.)). Meaning "to fasten, affix, connect" is from c.1400. Related: Attached; attaching.
1835, from French attaché "junior officer attached to the staff of an ambassador, etc.," literally "attached," past participle of attacher "to attach" (see attach). Attache case "small leather case for carrying papers" first recorded 1900.
A diplomatic officer attached to an embassy or consulate. Most attachés have specialties, such as military attachés, cultural attachés, economic attachés, and so forth.
Note: Some nations disguise spies as attachés.