She plays, she races into school, she flashes her gapped teeth.
He took the axe from her, and ran his thumb along the blunt and gapped edge.
He heard a low sob, and it cut through him like a gapped and rusty blade.
The brute slowly opened its huge mouth and disclosed the cruel, gapped teeth.
Rare stars, trembling like watchlights in the breeze, shone in the gapped cloud.
Other facts show that the "gapped" branches did not behave quite normally.
Pretty soon he gapped and stretched himself and hove off the blanket, and it was Miss Watson's Jim!
Oswald's hairs, as you can see here, have some gapped areas in there but not too many.
In the mouths of both were the formidable navajas, "gapped" by recent rough usage and pointless.
No; not anything unusual about the front ones, but the hip pockets were gapped open and sagged down.
early 14c. (mid-13c. in place names), from Old Norse gap "chasm," related to gapa "to gape," from PIE *ghai- "to yawn, gape" (see yawn (v.)). Originally "hole in a wall or hedge;" broader sense is 16c. In U.S., common in place names in reference to a break or pass in a long mountain chain (especially one that water flows through). As a verb from 1847.
An opening in a structure or surface; a cleft or breach.
An interval or discontinuity in any series or sequence.
a rent or opening in a wall (Ezek. 13:5; comp. Amos 4:3). The false prophets did not stand in the gap (Ezek. 22: 30), i.e., they did nothing to stop the outbreak of wickedness.