You know, like Nixon tried to shunt responsibility for the break-in on to Liddy, Sturgis, et al.
Instead of attacking neighbors, why not shunt the wrath onto one poor soul who stands in for all would-be enemies?
Television stations can turn down their ads for any reason or shunt them into any time spot.
The lower the resistance of the shunt required, the less wire we use.
All right,” he answered, endeavoring to look unconcerned, “shunt us off.
Should the shunt box be required, it has to be connected with terminals II.
Well, we can shunt Mr. Hiltze off 273 a little, if you wish.
Connect the telegraph key, the buzzer and the dry cell in series and then shunt them around the grid condenser.
In fact, a voltmeter is an ammeter which has had its shunt removed or disconnected.
In a short shunt machine, the shunt winding is subjected to a higher voltage than with a long shunt.
early 13c., "to shy, start," perhaps from shunen "to shun" (see shun), and altered by influence of shot or shut. Meaning "to turn aside" is from late 14c.; that of "move out of the way" is from 1706. Adopted by railways from 1842. Related: Shunted; shunting.
1838, in railway use, from shunt (v.). By technicians in the sense of "electrical conductor" from 1863. Medical use dates from 1923.
A passage between two natural body channels, such as blood vessels, especially one created surgically to divert or permit flow from one pathway or region to another; a bypass.