Equicrural E`qui*cru"ral, a. [L. aequicrurius; aequus equal + crus, cruris, leg.] Having equal legs or sides; isosceles. [R.] ``Equicrural triangles.'' --Sir T. Browne. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

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  • equicrural — adjective /iːkwɪˈkɹʊəɹəl/ Having legs of equal size; isosceles …   Wiktionary

  • équicrural — (é kui kru ral ; ui prononcé comme dans huile) adj. m. Qui a deux jambes égales.    Synonyme peu usité d isocèle en géométrie. ÉTYMOLOGIE    Équi.... et crural …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • equicrural — equi·crural …   English syllables

  • equicrural — “+ adjective Etymology: Late Latin aequicrurius (from Latin aequi equi + Late Latin crurius, from Latin crur , crus leg) + English al more at crus archaic : isosceles …   Useful english dictionary

  • Equicrure — E qui*crure, a. Equicrural. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Secondary reference — points to the representation as a necessary part in granting a meaning to a (part of a) sentence. In this approach, words that don’t contribute to the representation are void; they can only provide a figurative expression. Examples of phrases… …   Wikipedia

  • Berkeley, George — George Berkeley David Berman BACKGROUND AND EARLY WORK George Berkeley was born on 12 March 1685 in Co. Kilkenny, where he spent his early years. His father was from England, his mother (very probably) was born in Ireland.1 After attending… …   History of philosophy

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