Definition of Points. Meaning of Points. Synonyms of Points
Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Points. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Points and, of course, Points synonyms and on the right images related to the word Points.
Definition of Points
PointPoint Point, n.
1. (Med.) A pointed piece of quill or bone covered at one end
with vaccine matter; -- called also vaccine point.
2. One of the raised dots used in certain systems of printing
and writing for the blind. The first practical system was
that devised by Louis Braille in 1829, and still used in
Europe (see Braille). Two modifications of this are
current in the United States:
New York point founded on three bases of equidistant points
arranged in two lines (viz., : :: :::), and a later
American Braille, embodying the Braille base (:::) and the
New-York-point principle of using the characters of few
points for the commonest letters.
3. In technical senses:
(a) In various games, a position of a certain player, or,
by extension, the player himself; as: (1) (Lacrosse &
Ice Hockey) The position of the player of each side
who stands a short distance in front of the goal
keeper; also, the player himself. (2) (Baseball) (pl.)
The position of the pitcher and catcher.
(b) (Hunting) A spot to which a straight run is made;
hence, a straight run from point to point; a
cross-country run. [Colloq. Oxf. E. D.]
(c) (Falconry) The perpendicular rising of a hawk over the
place where its prey has gone into cover.
(d) Act of pointing, as of the foot downward in certain
Point Point (point), v. t. & i.
To appoint. [Obs.] --Spenser.
PointPoint Point, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Pointed; p. pr. & vb. n.
Pointing.] [Cf. F. pointer. See Point, n.]
1. To give a point to; to sharpen; to cut, forge, grind, or
file to an acute end; as, to point a dart, or a pencil.
Used also figuratively; as, to point a moral.
2. To direct toward an abject; to aim; as, to point a gun at
a wolf, or a cannon at a fort.
3. Hence, to direct the attention or notice of.
Whosoever should be guided through his battles by
Minerva, and pointed to every scene of them. --Pope.
4. To supply with punctuation marks; to punctuate; as, to
point a composition.
5. To mark (as Hebrew) with vowel points.
6. To give particular prominence to; to designate in a
special manner; to indicate, as if by pointing; as, the
error was pointed out. --Pope.
He points it, however, by no deviation from his
straightforward manner of speech. --Dickens.
7. To indicate or discover by a fixed look, as game.
8. (Masonry) To fill up and finish the joints of (a wall), by
introducing additional cement or mortar, and bringing it
to a smooth surface.
9. (Stone Cutting) To cut, as a surface, with a pointed tool.
To point a rope (Naut.), to taper and neatly finish off the
end by interweaving the nettles.
To point a sail (Naut.), to affix points through the eyelet
holes of the reefs.
To point off, to divide into periods or groups, or to
separate, by pointing, as figures.
To point the yards (of a vessel) (Naut.), to brace them so
that the wind shall strike the sails obliquely. --Totten. PointPoint Point (point), v. i.
1. To direct the point of something, as of a finger, for the
purpose of designating an object, and attracting attention
to it; -- with at.
Now must the world point at poor Katharine. --Shak.
Point at the tattered coat and ragged shoe.
2. To indicate the presence of game by fixed and steady look,
as certain hunting dogs do.
He treads with caution, and he points with fear.
3. (Med.) To approximate to the surface; to head; -- said of
To point at, to treat with scorn or contempt by pointing or
directing attention to.
To point well (Naut.), to sail close to the wind; -- said
of a vessel.
Meaning of Points from wikipedia
to: Promontory, a raised
m**** of land that projects
into a lowland
or a body of water
Point, Lewis, a peninsula
in the Outer...
- The Fourteen Points
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point. For most substances, melting
and freezing points
equal. For example, the melting point
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cl****ification (French: cl****ement par points
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in the Tour de France, which started
in 1953. Points
mechanics, the Lagrangian points
(/ləˈɡrɑːndʒiən/ also Lagrange points
, or libration points
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near two large bodies
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****ulative demerits, or points
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