bound (v.1) Look up bound at Dictionary.com
"to form the boundary of," also "to set the boundaries of," late 14c., from bound (n.1). Related: Bounded; bounding.
bound (n.1) Look up bound at Dictionary.com
c. 1300, "boundary marker," from Anglo-Latin bunda, from Old French bonde "limit, boundary, boundary stone" (12c., Modern French borne), variant of bodne, from Medieval Latin bodina, which is perhaps from Gaulish.

From mid-14c. as "an external limit, that which limits or circumscribes;" figuratively, of feelings, etc., from late 14c. From late 14c. as "limits of an estate or territory." Now chiefly in out of bounds, which originally referred to limits imposed on students at schools; the other senses generally have gone with boundary.
bound (adj.1) Look up bound at Dictionary.com
"fastened," mid-14c. in figurative sense of "compelled," earlier in fuller form bounden (c. 1300), past participle adjective from bind (v.). Meaning "under obligation" is from late 15c.; the literal sense "made fast by tying (with fetters, chains, etc.)" is by 1550s. In philology, designating a grammatical element which occurs only in combination with others (opposed to free), from 1926.
bound (adj.2) Look up bound at Dictionary.com
c. 1200, boun, "ready to go;" hence "going or intending to go" (c. 1400), from Old Norse buinn past participle of bua "to prepare," also "to dwell, to live," from Proto-Germanic *bowan (source also of Old High German buan "to dwell," Old Danish both "dwelling, stall"), from PIE root *bheue- "to be, exist, grow." Final -d is presumably through association with bound (adj.1).
bound (v.2) Look up bound at Dictionary.com
"to leap, spring upward, jump," 1590s, from Middle French bondir "to rebound, resound, echo," from Old French bondir "to leap, jump, rebound;" originally "make a noise, sound (a horn), beat (a drum)," 13c., ultimately "to echo back," from Vulgar Latin *bombitire "to buzz, hum" (see bomb (n.)), perhaps on model of Old French tentir, from Vulgar Latin *tinnitire.
bound (n.2) Look up bound at Dictionary.com
"a leap onward or upward, a springing," 1550s, from bound (v.2).