from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an isometric manner.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

isometric +‎ -ally


  • The games were visually presented isometrically Diablo-style, and combat was turn-based.

    5 brilliant games you’ll never get to play

  • Another set of drawings focus on words and letters such as SLUMBER LORD and GRACIOUS HOST that become Teplin's eccentric, isometrically spaced rooms.

    Boing Boing

  • If an animal grows at the same rate in all its parts, so that the adult is just a uniformly inflated replica of the infant, it is said to grow isometrically.


  • Xavier Rynne replies: It would be facile to accept Professor Delzell's suggestion that the 1937 date for "Non abbiamo bisogno" was a typo since one and seven are so isometrically close.

    Luther Loves Lucy

  • But if you are isometrically resisting to get a stretch, then for some muscles, for some people, on some days, 8-15 seconds is a perfect amount of time to stay in a stretch.

    The Genius of Flexibility

  • We proved with those measurements that crocodiles scaled isometrically.

    Paul Sereno digs up dinosaurs

  • This and similar examples can be bypassed by the additional reasonable requirement that the relevant extensions to consider are maximal, i.e., cannot be further extended in the sense of being isometrically embeddable as a proper subset of a larger spacetime.

    Time Machines

  • The snow half covered us, its blue-white crystals absorbing the crimson as it seeped from my shoulder, its colour spreading and diluting, blood-red, rose-red, paling to rust beside his face as he lay motionless, resisting my force isometrically as I brought pressure against his hold.

    The Sinkiang Executive

  • Let us stimulate a muscle and allow its tension to develop isometrically until it has reached a maximum.

    Archibald V. Hill - Nobel Lecture

  • This "twitch-reflex", recorded isometrically by the myograph, exhibits a tension proportional to the number of motor units engaged, in other words to the size of the single centrifugal impulse volley.

    Sir Charles Sherrington - Nobel Lecture


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