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Ceratochloa unioloides

Rescue Res"cue (r?s"k?), n. [From Rescue, v.; cf. Rescous.] 1. The act of rescuing; deliverance from restraint, violence, or danger; liberation. Spur to the rescue of the noble Talbot. --Shak. 2. (Law) (a) The forcible retaking, or taking away, against law, of things lawfully distrained. (b) The forcible liberation of a person from an arrest or imprisonment. (c) The retaking by a party captured of a prize made by the enemy. --Bouvier. The rescue of a prisoner from the court is punished with perpetual imprisonment and forfeiture of goods. --Blackstone. Rescue grass. [Etymol. uncertain.] (Bot.) A tall grass (Ceratochloa unioloides) somewhat resembling chess, cultivated for hay and forage in the Southern States.

Rescue Res"cue (r?s"k?), n. [From Rescue, v.; cf. Rescous.] 1. The act of rescuing; deliverance from restraint, violence, or danger; liberation. Spur to the rescue of the noble Talbot. --Shak. 2. (Law) (a) The forcible retaking, or taking away, against law, of things lawfully distrained. (b) The forcible liberation of a person from an arrest or imprisonment. (c) The retaking by a party captured of a prize made by the enemy. --Bouvier. The rescue of a prisoner from the court is punished with perpetual imprisonment and forfeiture of goods. --Blackstone. Rescue grass. [Etymol. uncertain.] (Bot.) A tall grass (Ceratochloa unioloides) somewhat resembling chess, cultivated for hay and forage in the Southern States.

Hyperboloid

Hyperboloid Hy*per"bo*loid, n. [Hyperbola + -oid: cf. F. hyperbolo["i]de.] (Geom.) A surface of the second order, which is cut by certain planes in hyperbolas; also, the solid, bounded in part by such a surface. Hyperboloid of revolution, an hyperboloid described by an hyperbola revolving about one of its axes. The surface has two separate sheets when the axis of revolution is the transverse axis, but only one when the axis of revolution is the conjugate axis of the hyperbola.

Hyperboloid Hy*per"bo*loid, n. [Hyperbola + -oid: cf. F. hyperbolo["i]de.] (Geom.) A surface of the second order, which is cut by certain planes in hyperbolas; also, the solid, bounded in part by such a surface. Hyperboloid of revolution, an hyperboloid described by an hyperbola revolving about one of its axes. The surface has two separate sheets when the axis of revolution is the transverse axis, but only one when the axis of revolution is the conjugate axis of the hyperbola.

Hyperboloid

Hyperboloid Hy*per"bo*loid, a. (Geom.) Having some property that belongs to an hyperboloid or hyperbola.

Hyperboloid Hy*per"bo*loid, a. (Geom.) Having some property that belongs to an hyperboloid or hyperbola.

Hyperboloid of revolution

Hyperboloid Hy*per"bo*loid, n. [Hyperbola + -oid: cf. F. hyperbolo["i]de.] (Geom.) A surface of the second order, which is cut by certain planes in hyperbolas; also, the solid, bounded in part by such a surface. Hyperboloid of revolution, an hyperboloid described by an hyperbola revolving about one of its axes. The surface has two separate sheets when the axis of revolution is the transverse axis, but only one when the axis of revolution is the conjugate axis of the hyperbola.

Hyperboloid Hy*per"bo*loid, n. [Hyperbola + -oid: cf. F. hyperbolo["i]de.] (Geom.) A surface of the second order, which is cut by certain planes in hyperbolas; also, the solid, bounded in part by such a surface. Hyperboloid of revolution, an hyperboloid described by an hyperbola revolving about one of its axes. The surface has two separate sheets when the axis of revolution is the transverse axis, but only one when the axis of revolution is the conjugate axis of the hyperbola.

Mongoloid

Mongoloid Mon"go*loid, a. [Mongol + -oid.] Resembling a Mongol or the Mongols; having race characteristics, such as color, hair, and features, like those of the Mongols. --Huxley.

Mongoloid Mon"go*loid, a. [Mongol + -oid.] Resembling a Mongol or the Mongols; having race characteristics, such as color, hair, and features, like those of the Mongols. --Huxley.

Paraboloid

Paraboloid Pa*rab"o*loid (-loid), n. [Parabola + -oid: cf. F. parabolo["i]de.] (Geom.) The solid generated by the rotation of a parabola about its axis; any surface of the second order whose sections by planes parallel to a given line are parabolas. Note: The term paraboloid has sometimes been applied also to the parabolas of the higher orders. --Hutton.

Paraboloid Pa*rab"o*loid (-loid), n. [Parabola + -oid: cf. F. parabolo["i]de.] (Geom.) The solid generated by the rotation of a parabola about its axis; any surface of the second order whose sections by planes parallel to a given line are parabolas. Note: The term paraboloid has sometimes been applied also to the parabolas of the higher orders. --Hutton.

paraboloid

Conoid Co"noid, n. [Gr. ? conical; ? cone + ? from: cf. F. cono["i]de.] 1. Anything that has a form resembling that of a cone. 2. (Geom.) (a) A solid formed by the revolution of a conic section about its axis; as, a parabolic conoid, elliptic conoid, etc.; -- more commonly called paraboloid, ellipsoid, etc. (b) A surface which may be generated by a straight line moving in such a manner as always to meet a given straight line and a given curve, and continue parallel to a given plane. --Math. Dict.

Conoid Co"noid, n. [Gr. ? conical; ? cone + ? from: cf. F. cono["i]de.] 1. Anything that has a form resembling that of a cone. 2. (Geom.) (a) A solid formed by the revolution of a conic section about its axis; as, a parabolic conoid, elliptic conoid, etc.; -- more commonly called paraboloid, ellipsoid, etc. (b) A surface which may be generated by a straight line moving in such a manner as always to meet a given straight line and a given curve, and continue parallel to a given plane. --Math. Dict.

Paraboloidal

Paraboloidal Par`a*bo*loid"al, a. Of, pertaining to, or resembling, a paraboloid.

Paraboloidal Par`a*bo*loid"al, a. Of, pertaining to, or resembling, a paraboloid.

Varioloid

Varioloid Va"ri*o*loid (?; 277), a. [Variola + -oid: cf. F. variolo["i]de.] (Med.) Resembling smallpox; pertaining to the disease called varioloid.

Varioloid Va"ri*o*loid (?; 277), a. [Variola + -oid: cf. F. variolo["i]de.] (Med.) Resembling smallpox; pertaining to the disease called varioloid.

Varioloid

Varioloid Va"ri*o*loid, n. [Cf. F. variolo["i]de. See Varioloid, a.] (Med.) The smallpox as modified by previous inoculation or vaccination. Note: It is almost always a milder disease than smallpox, and this circumstance, with its shorter duration, exhibits the salutary effects of previous vaccination or inoculation. --Dunglison.

Varioloid Va"ri*o*loid, n. [Cf. F. variolo["i]de. See Varioloid, a.] (Med.) The smallpox as modified by previous inoculation or vaccination. Note: It is almost always a milder disease than smallpox, and this circumstance, with its shorter duration, exhibits the salutary effects of previous vaccination or inoculation. --Dunglison.

- An oloid is a three-dimensional curved geometric object that was discovered by Paul Schatz in 1929. It is the convex hull of a skeletal frame made by...

- from the curves are developable and ruled surfaces. Examples include the oloid, the convex hull of two circles in perpendicular planes, each p****ing through...

- was a German-born sculptor, inventor and mathematician who patented the oloid, discovered the inversions of the platonic solids including the "invertible...

- linked teardrop shapes incorporate the skeleton and rolling motion of the oloid, a similar rolling shape formed from two perpendicular circles each p****ing...

- sphericon (which is a member of this family as well) or none, as in the oloid. Like the prime polysphericons the polycons are based on regular polygons...

- was known. The convex hull of these two circles forms a shape called an oloid. Depending on the relative orientations of the two components the linking...

- non-axially-symmetrical rollers are the Reuleaux triangle and the Meissner bodies. The oloid and the sphericon are members of a special family of developable rollers...

- curve Cones and, more generally, conical surfaces; away from the apex The oloid and the sphericon are members of a special family of solids that develop...

- two sheets Hyperbolic paraboloid (a ruled surface) Paraboloid Sphericon Oloid Dini's surface Pseudosphere See the list of algebraic surfaces. Cayley cubic...

- surface formed by all tangents of a space curve. Conoid Catalan surface Oloid The determinant condition for developable surfaces is used to determine...

- from the curves are developable and ruled surfaces. Examples include the oloid, the convex hull of two circles in perpendicular planes, each p****ing through...

- was a German-born sculptor, inventor and mathematician who patented the oloid, discovered the inversions of the platonic solids including the "invertible...

- linked teardrop shapes incorporate the skeleton and rolling motion of the oloid, a similar rolling shape formed from two perpendicular circles each p****ing...

- sphericon (which is a member of this family as well) or none, as in the oloid. Like the prime polysphericons the polycons are based on regular polygons...

- was known. The convex hull of these two circles forms a shape called an oloid. Depending on the relative orientations of the two components the linking...

- non-axially-symmetrical rollers are the Reuleaux triangle and the Meissner bodies. The oloid and the sphericon are members of a special family of developable rollers...

- curve Cones and, more generally, conical surfaces; away from the apex The oloid and the sphericon are members of a special family of solids that develop...

- two sheets Hyperbolic paraboloid (a ruled surface) Paraboloid Sphericon Oloid Dini's surface Pseudosphere See the list of algebraic surfaces. Cayley cubic...

- surface formed by all tangents of a space curve. Conoid Catalan surface Oloid The determinant condition for developable surfaces is used to determine...

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