Twitter has all kinds of interesting tricks to narrow down your search.
Gawker tried to narrow down the options on Wednesday, tracing the feedback to its source—the first 15 people it started following.
We narrow down from these to hectic souls content with a few thoughts which serve as a basis for the hearts fervours.
Neither did it narrow down his interests to the sordid goal to which he aspired.
This chapter is intended to help you if you prefer the second route—to narrow down the alternatives in a clear and logical way.
But I have a dawning idea of a method by which we shall be enabled to narrow down this enquiry.
narrow down the passage to about eight inches, by driving a few old stakes on each side of the trap.
Two newly-discovered creeds help us greatly to narrow down the limits of the problem.
But I expected you to narrow down the number of combinations possible by making a different sort of a fool of yourself every time.
This, in proportion to its completeness, enables him to narrow down the field to be investigated.
Old English nearu "narrow, constricted, limited; petty; causing difficulty, oppressive; strict, severe," from West Germanic *narwaz "narrowness" (cf. Frisian nar, Old Saxon naru, Middle Dutch nare, Dutch naar); not found in other Germanic languages and of unknown origin. The narrow seas (c.1400) were the waters between Great Britain and the continent and Ireland. Related: Narrowness.
Old English nearwian "to force in, cramp, confine; become smaller, shrink;" see narrow (adj.). Related: Narrowed; narrowing.
c.1200, nearewe "narrow part, place, or thing," from narrow (adj.). Old English nearu (n.) meant "danger, distress, difficulty," also "prison, hiding place."