to try and gain by some insinuating artifice to allure
- To fish with an angle fishhook or with hook and line
- The inclosed room nearby the point where two outlines satisfy a large part a nook
- move or continue at an angle
- to incline or fold from a vertical place
- look for indirectly
- seafood with a hook
- present with a bias
- the room between two outlines or planes that intersect; the interest of one range to another; assessed in levels or radians
- a part of a Germanic those who conquered England and merged because of the Saxons and Jutes to be Anglo-Saxons
- a biased way of examining or showing anything
- The inclosed room near the point where two outlines meet; a place; a nook.
- The figure produced by. two lines which meet.
- the real difference of way of two lines. In lines satisfy, the purpose of conference may be the vertex for the angle.
- A projecting or sharp part; an angular fragment.
- a name fond of four regarding the twelve astrological "houses."
- A fishhook; tackle for getting seafood, composed of a line, connect, and bait, with or without a rod.
- To fish with a position (fishhook), or with hook and range.
- to utilize some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to plan; as, to position for compliments.
- to try and get by some insinuating artifice; to attraction.
to fish with a hook and line
"to fish with a hook," mid-15c., from Old English angel (n.) "angle, connect, fishhook," associated with anga "hook," from PIE *ang-/*ank- "to bend" (see perspective (n.)). Compare Old English angul, Old Norse
- "room between intersecting outlines," late 14c., from Old French angle "angle, part," and right from Latin angulus "a position, spot," a diminutive form from PIE root *ang-/*ank- "to flex" (cognates: Greek ankylos "bent, crooked," Latin ang(u)ere "to compress in a bend, fold, strangle;" Old Church Slavonic aglu "spot;" Lithuanian anka "loop;" Sanskrit ankah "hook, bent," angam "limb;" Old English ancleo "ankle;" Old High German ango "hook"). Angle bracket is 1875 in carpentry; 1956 in typography.
- member of a Teutonic tribe, Old English, from Latin Angli "the Angles," literally "people of Angul" (Old Norse
- "to maneuver at an angle, to move diagonally or obliquely," 1741, from perspective (letter.). Relevant: Angled; angling.
Indicates an angle.
(letter.) The inclosed space close to the point in which two outlines satisfy; a corner; a nook.
- (n.) The figure produced by. two lines which satisfy.
- (n.) The real difference of direction of two lines. Within the lines satisfy, the idea of conference could be the vertex of this position.
- (n.) A projecting or sharp part; an angular fragment.
- (n.) A name given to four associated with twelve astrological "houses."
- (n.) A fishhook; tackle for catching fish, comprising a line, hook, and bait, with or without a rod.
- (v. i.) To fish with an angle (fishhook), or with hook and line.
- (v. i.) To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to system; because, to position for compliments.
- (v. t.) To try and gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.
The angle B is indicated by the position of the spot of light upon the scale, and the horizontal intensity of the earth's field H E is known; thus we can at once determine the value of H P, from which the magnetization I of the body under test may be calculated.