Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having angles. Specifically, in heraldry, broken in an angular direction: said of the boundary of an ordinary or of any other line usually straight. See
- A term applied to a billiard-ball which, when resting near the edge of a pocket, is so masked by the cushion that it cannot hit the desired object.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of angle.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Having an angle or angles; -- used in compounds
- adj. forming or set at an angle
“This one kept five shots inside two inches, and the standard is what they call angled minute or something, which means one inch per hundred yards.”
“Certain angled shots of the film seem arbitrary or seem better fit for a tv movie than a feature film.”
“City planner Bertol says the city consulted with elders and community groups before deciding to go ahead with back-in angled parking.”
“Shjon Podein angled in a shot from the left side with 95 seconds to go in the period to make it 3-0.”
“Many are angled, which is helpful, but the Levo Adjustable Cookbook Stand is one of the few that is completely adjustable to a wide range of heights.”
“Her ebony tresses were arranged in short angled lines that I guessed must be all the rage in Paris.”
“You're more likely to find a portrait of an eager Cinderella trying to slip her feet into Manolo Blahniks, their labels angled firmly toward the camera.”
“Scrambling, he retreated desperately, his sword angled in front of him, driven backward step by step, no longer on the dais, but forced the width of the hall.”
“Call angled west of the town, toward a crossing on the river that had once been favored by the Comanches in the days when they had the leisure to raid into Mexico.”
“Emien smiled with inhuman triumph, sword angled for a killing thrust.”
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