Definition of Bipyramid

1. Noun. A dipyramid ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bipyramid

1. [n -S]

Bipyramid Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Bipyramid

bipolaronic
bipolarons
bipole
bipoles
bipolymer
bipolymers
bipotent
bipotential
bipotentiality
biprism
bipropellant
bipropellants
bipunctate
bipunctual
bipupillate
bipyramid (current term)
bipyramidal
bipyramids
bipyrazole
bipyridine
bipyridines
bipyridinium
bipyridyl
biquadrate
biquadratic
biquadratic equation
biquadratic polynomial
biquadratically
biquadratics
biquinary

Literary usage of Bipyramid

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Guide to the Mineral Collections in the Illinois State Museum by Alja Robinson Crook, Illinois State Museum (1920)
"Model of a secondary bipyramid. Similarly there are three prisms: a primary, (no) (Fig. 61); a secondary turned 45° to it, (too) (Fig. ..."

2. Mineralogy: An Introduction to the Study of Minerals and Crystals by Edward Henry Kraus, Walter Fred Hunt (1920)
"Tetragonal bipyramid of the Second Order.—The faces of this form cut the c and one ... This bipyramid is very similar to the preceding, but can be readily ..."

3. The Characters of Crystals: An Introduction to Physical Crystallography by Alfred Joseph Moses (1899)
"CLASS OF THE THIRD ORDER HEXAGONAL bipyramid. With one plane of symmetry normal to the axis of senary symmetry. As shown in projection, Fig. ..."

4. Introduction to the Study of Minerals: A Combined Textbook and Pocket Manual by Austin Flint Rogers (1912)
"Hexagonal bipyramid {hh-2h-l} (Pyramid of the second order). The faces cut two of the lateral axes at equal but greater distances than the third lateral ..."

5. Mineralogy: An Introduction to the Scientific Study of Minerals by Sir Henry A Miers, Henry A[lexander] Miers (1902)
"(4) Hexagonal bipyramid of the First Order {1011}.—When the pole falls upon wM, one side of the triangle waM, the form is a hexagonal 1O1O Fig. 104. ..."

6. Elementary Crystallography: Being Part One of General Mineralogy by William Shirley Bayley (1910)
"This is a plane of a bipyramid which differs from the bipyramid of the first order only in its position with respect to the axes. ..."

7. A Treatise on Crystallography by William James Lewis (1899)
"The general appearance of the form is the same as that of each of the bipyramids \h()l\ and (hld\; but, as it has only one-half the of the bipyramid of Art. ..."

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