Definition of Hexagons
1. Noun. (plural of hexagon) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Hexagons
1. hexagon [n] - See also: hexagon
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Hexagons
Literary usage of Hexagons
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Making, Shaping and Treating of Steel by James McIntyre Camp, Charles Blaine Francis (1920)
"hexagons: There are two methods used for rolling hexagons. ... hexagons rolled thus are best suited for cold drawing purposes as they will be free from ..."
2. The Making, Shaping and Treating of Steel by James McIntyre Camp, Charles Blaine Francis (1920)
"hexagons: There are two methods used for rolling hexagons. By one method all six corners are formed in the rolls, three in the top and three in the bottom. ..."
3. Applied Perspective, for Architects and Painters by William Pitt Preble Longfellow (1901)
"hexagons AND RECIPROCAL VANISHING POINTS IN every horizon there are two vanishing points which have the peculiarity that each is the measuring point of the ..."
4. A History of Greek Mathematics by Thomas Little Heath (1921)
"Therefore the triangle is given in species; therefore the ratio ON: NL is given, and, since ON is given, the side NL of each of the hexagons is given. ..."
5. Shop Mathematics by Earle Bertram Norris, Kenneth Gardner Smith, Ralph Thurman Craigo (1913)
"Long and Short Diameters of hexagons.—There are three well-known methods ... This is the measurement by which hexagons are commonly designated in the shop. ..."
6. A Scrap-book of Elementary Mathematics: Notes, Recreations, Essays by William Frank White (1908)
"Magic hexagons.^ 117 Sum of any side of triangle = sum of vertexes of either triangle=sum of vertexes of convex hexagon = sum of vertexes of any ..."
7. Mathematical Questions and Solutions by W. J. C. Miller (1869)
"Show that if either of these two hexagons can be inscribed or circumscribed to a conic, the other can be circumscribed or inscribed to a conic. 2513. ..."
8. The Transactions of the Microscopical Society of London by Microscopical Society of London (1853)
"I pass on to notice, however, that the only quadrilateral figure which will so contain a number of hexagons that its area may be discovered by squaring a ..."