The mesh network would at least let people communicate with others located close to them.
Overall, the plurality of voices—of young Helga and the author making revisions and addendums to the text decades later—mesh well.
Fingering the mesh netting that allows a woman wearing a burka to see, she looked grim.
Apologies, of course, if you have done cocaine at a Williamsburg rave while wearing a mesh tanktop recently.
And what he is saying to me does roughly mesh with what I know about consumer finance.
The last method is particularly adapted for the finest of powder (140 mesh and over).
By the very strength of her nature she was caught in the mesh of Diana's scheme.
Net five rows, then take a mesh a very little larger, and widen by netting two stitches in every stitch.
The engine hit at once and Stan slammed the gears into mesh.
We precipitated ourselves upon him without warning, and immediately involved him in a mesh of mystery.
late 14c., mesche, "open space in a net," probably from late Old English max "net," earlier mæscre, from Proto-Germanic *mask- (cf. Old Norse möskvi, Danish maske, Swedish maska, Old Saxon masca, Middle Dutch maessce, Dutch maas "mesh," Old High German masca, German Masche "mesh"), from PIE root *mezg- "to knit, plait, twist" (cf. Lithuanian mezgu "to knit," mazgas "knot").
1530s, originally in the figurative sense of "entangle, involve," from mesh (n.). Literal sense "to become enmeshed" is from 1580s. Meaning "to fit in, combine" is from 1944. Related: Meshed; meshing.