Definition of bombproof in English:

bombproof

adjective

  • 1Strong enough to resist the effects of blast from a bomb.

    ‘bombproof windows’
    • ‘The bullet and bombproof windows are more than three inches thick and the car itself can withstand two grenades on the roof and two underneath.’
    • ‘The latest crop of shell pants are featherweight, bombproof, and cut for freedom of movement.’
    • ‘Hang a very large pair of bombproof net curtains from the top of St Stephen's Tower.’
    • ‘The square central courtyard of the fort is bordered by a series of numerous small bombproof vaults for storing provisions and ammunition.’
    • ‘A major oil company, for instance, has installed a bullet and bombproof wall that stays hidden in the ceiling of the reception area for the executive offices.’
    • ‘I chose these pads based on stability of landing platform, protection against the ground, durability, ease of operation, and the overall bombproof factor.’
    • ‘The products that on paper seemed to be bombproof and virtually inert turned out to be part of a system that propagates mold, mildew, and rot.’
    • ‘And I've turned him round with help from a lot of other people, into a horse that's almost bombproof out on the street.’
    • ‘The car he travels in is a bulletproof and bombproof Jeep Cherokee, which has four-inch thick windows and a steel plate underneath.’
    • ‘This is typical of Clare's bombproof organisational skills.’
    • ‘The switch improved the throughput of the system, and the package was bombproof (although we avoided using that particular phrase in airport security lines).’
    • ‘The panic rooms are bulletproof, bombproof and poison gas proof - and cost £1.6 million.’
    • ‘However, be warned: food shares are not bombproof.’
    • ‘The War Cabinet would use a bombproof citadel known as PADDOCK at Dollis Hill with supporting bunkers at Cricklewood and Harrow.’
    • ‘These tanks were particularly susceptible to enemy action; none of the tanks had bombproof covers.’
    • ‘At £2600 you're getting a lot of bike for your money, Pro-Pedal Fox, Stealth Super T's, a bombproof frame and good quality parts.’
    • ‘She quickly snatched up her son and took him down to the bombproof shelter, then volunteered her services to help the wounded men.’
    resistant, impenetrable, impervious, repellent
    View synonyms
    1. 1.1 (of a tame animal, typically a horse) not easily alarmed by unusual circumstances.
      ‘piebald cob, seven years old, good to box, shoe, and clip, bombproof in traffic’
      • ‘The riding school has operated perfectly trouble-free for at least 15 years and all the horses are practically bombproof with regard to traffic, people, aircraft and everything else.’
      • ‘He was, in the parlance of horsemen, 'bombproof.'’
      • ‘And I've turned him round with help from a lot of other people, into a horse that's almost bombproof out on the street.’
      • ‘Because my pup was exposed to this training and socialising every day she is bombproof with children.’

Pronunciation

bombproof

/ˈbɒmpruːf/