VS.

Abutt vs. Abut

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Abuttverb

archaic form of abut

Abutverb

(intransitive) To touch by means of a mutual border, edge or end; to border on; to lie adjacent (to); to be contiguous (said of an area of land)

‘It was a time when Germany still abutted upon Russia.’; ‘His land abuts on the road.’;

Abutverb

(transitive) To border upon; be next to; abut on; be adjacent to.

Abutverb

(intransitive) To lean against on one end; to end on, of a part of a building or wall.

Abutverb

To project; to terminate or border; to be contiguous; to meet; - with on, upon, or against; as, his land abuts on the road.

Abutverb

lie adjacent to another or share a boundary;

‘Canada adjoins the U.S.’; ‘England marches with Scotland’;

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Abutverb

(of a building or an area of land) be next to or have a common boundary with

‘gardens abutting Great Prescott Street’; ‘a park abutting on an area of waste land’;

Abutverb

touch or lean on

‘masonry may crumble where a roof abuts it’;

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