English edit

Etymology edit

in +‎ bound

Adjective edit

inbound (comparative more inbound, superlative most inbound)

  1. Coming in, heading inwards
    • 2020 December 2, Paul Bigland, “My weirdest and wackiest Rover yet”, in Rail, page 66:
      Taunton station is busy - even more so when the inbound working of my Bristol train arrives, laden with the usual mix of 'staycationers' and locals.

Antonyms edit

Derived terms edit

Translations edit

Verb edit

inbound (third-person singular simple present inbounds, present participle inbounding, simple past and past participle inbounded)

  1. (basketball) To pass a ball inbounds; to throw the ball in.
    Smith inbounds the ball to Johnson.

Noun edit

inbound (plural inbounds)

  1. (logistics) An inbound shipment.