from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Plural of axis.
- n. Plural of ax1.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of ax.
- n. Plural form of axe.
- n. Plural form of axis.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Plural of ax and of axis.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The maker of the breaching axes is Daniel Winkler who, for twenty years or more has been pre-eminent in the re-creation of frontier cutlery.
The paper focuses on three main axes of future progress â€ true broadband support, personalized media, and distributed control.
The Mexico City we know today began as a rough sketch of an urban plan - attributed to Alonso de García Bravo, one of Hernán Cortés 'henchmen - incorporating two main axes at 90 degrees to the central plaza, with streets following a grid formation.
It’s not so simple as saying that the axis of evil points from behind the counter, or from the front of a cab (i.e. that the “origin” of the axes is the center of projection of a camera or anything so simple-minded).
People will grind their axes, that is inevitable, and politics may turn violent, but the worst can be avoided if competing interests and ambitions are balanced – which is possible, since there is enough to go around for everyone.
You could call the axes "UNC" and "Dook" for all intensive purposes.
Yeah, from my perspective, the axes are the wrong way round ...
There are four types or eight types in the newer version for a reason to do with the structure of the model, namely the axes of the graph.
You end up with a nice little hypercube of data, where the axes are the input variables and the data points are the observed viscosity.
It is true, I do not approve what he says; but Plato seems to me, as he hath strangely and unaccountably called the axes spindles and distaffs, and the stars whirls, so to have named the Muses