interlock[ verb in-ter-lok, in-ter-lok; noun in-ter-lok ]SEE DEFINITION OF interlock
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR INTERLOCK
The two interlock, and neither is sufficient without the other.
Suddenly they close, the blades cross, interlock, and break away.
As with other early types, the zygapophyses are flat and do not interlock.
The bones of the carpus are serially arranged and do not interlock.
Interlock fingers of both hands, holding them at right angles.
The ring ends are made with tongues which interlock with the coupling.
They in turn, as they grow, interlock their boughs, and repeat in a season or two the same process of mutual suffocation.
Those trees growing on its banks were dexterously dropped so as to interlock their branches in mid-stream.
On the edges of the barbs are set the barbules, which interlock with those of adjacent barbs, and thus give strength to the vane.
With such a Society those who undertook this project for the habilitation of criticism would necessarily co-operate and interlock.