from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Obsolete form of chameleon.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See chaceleon.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An older English spelling of chameleon.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Maitland, though very juftly called the cameleon of that ftate, wifhed well both to his queen and his country; and therefore had prevailed upon the regent not to kindle - a civil war in Scotland, by forfeiting the two heads of Mary's party, the earls of Argyle and Himtley.
I wonder if the Classical Studies department has a decapitated cameleon lying around anywhere .....
The cameleon is actually what changed color when the neuron was active.
In this case, Tsien attached additional components to GFP to make a sensor named “cameleon.”
I wonder if the Classical Studies department has a decapitated cameleon lying around anywhere.....
If you people doubt that then just show me another cameleon, another shape-shifter, another, any other actress anywhere, who can so totally lose their identity while doing a character.
Are you sure you werent thinkin about a cameleon or an octupus or a squid? eric replied to comment from John Kwok
This was recently visually represented to me in an NHS IL workshop by a cameleon.
A cameleon, I have blended in with my surroundings so well that I have disappeared.
It is certainly not blue now, not "pure blue" -- unless pictures change like the cameleon.