parallelograms love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of parallelogram.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Hands become parallelograms with lines for fingers.

    Some New Kind of Slaughter » Comics Worth Reading

  • This game is a classic geometry puzzle (540 in all) that is made up of 7 shapes ranging from triangles of different sizes, squares, and parallelograms.

    Five Best Apps for the iPhone or iPod Touch | myFiveBest

  • Tiny parallelograms, each with a facility to shrivel or stretch, to concertina and overlap their neighbour.

    Death Masking Love

  • At step 4, two parallelograms are “sheared” out of the area, and then, in step 5, those parallelograms are transformed into squares, and, behold! the theorem is proved.

    HERE’S LOOKING AT EUCLID

  • At the Batmanglijs 'kitchen table in Georgetown, there are delectable smells: fresh-cut jasmine in a vase, cups of black tea steeped in orange blossom water and a tray of baklava cut into exquisite parallelograms.

    Vampire Weekend's guitarist has his mind in Brooklyn, his roots in Georgetown

  • But if, Varian thought, there had been the survey, maybe such things as pentadactyl development and aquatic collapsing parallelograms were entirely possible!

    Cattle Town

  • "Further, those parallelograms I saw today aren't even vaguely arthropods, which would fit in with the vertebrates we've discovered like the herbivores, predators and even the fliers."

    Cattle Town

  • Giselle's face, her neck and chin and cheeks, were crisscrossed with paper cuts, straight intersecting lines that sliced through skin and formed a field of squares, rectangles, parallelograms.

    Baby Games

  • Below, the earth is platted into odd geometrical shapes: scalene triangles and parallelograms of umber, dun and ochre.

    The Spirit Upwelling

  • Her first significant invention was a line-divider, consisting of a series of parallelograms, designed for the purpose of dividing a line into any number of equal parts; while its primary use was likely to be for artists for enlarging and diminishing, it was also useful to architects and engineers.

    Hertha Ayrton.

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