Definition of Tetragrams

1. Noun. (plural of tetragram) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Tetragrams

1. tetragram [n] - See also: tetragram

Tetragrams Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tetragrams

tetrafluoroethylenes
tetrafluoromethane
tetragastrin
tetraglot
tetraglycine hydroperiodide
tetragold
tetragon
tetragonal
tetragonality
tetragonally
tetragons
tetragonus
tetragram
tetragrammatons
tetragramme
tetragrams (current term)
tetragraph
tetragraphs
tetragynia
tetragynous
tetrahalide
tetrahalides
tetrahedra
tetrahedral
tetrahedralisable
tetrahedralizable
tetrahedrally
tetrahedrane
tetrahedranes
tetrahedrite

Literary usage of Tetragrams

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

1. Mathematical Questions and Solutions by W. J. C. Miller (1871)
"... circumscribing the triangles formed by 4 lines meet in a point, and that the points so belonging to the 5 tetragrams formed by 5 lines lie in a circle. ..."

2. An Elementary Treatise on Modern Pure Geometry by Robert Lachlan (1893)
"If five tetragrams be formed by excluding in succession each of five given lines, show that the five lines which bisect the diagonals of these ..."

3. Chapters on the Modern Geometry of the Point, Line, and Circle: Being the by Richard Townsend (1865)
"... inscribed and of tetragrams ex- scribed to circles, the general properties established for all ..."

4. The Message from the King's Coffer by Ronald Temple (1920)
"This sameness of the Female figures in both tetragrams of any one word, however, is the reason for the symbolic mythology of Egyptian Masonry. ..."

5. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences and General (1890)
"... t.;'- cially the Renaissance, introduced new subtleties into th« u" logical branch of alchemy — tetragrams, ..."

6. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"... analogous direction, medievalism, and more especially the Renaissance, introduced new subtleties into the astrological branch of alchemy — tetragrams, ..."

7. Unicorns by James Huneker (1917)
"Spheres, planes, cones, circles, spirals, tetragrams, pentagrams, ellipses, and what-not. A cubistic universe. Xenophanes said that God is a sphere. ..."

8. Unicorns by James Huneker (1917)
"Spheres, planes, cones, circles, spirals, tetragrams, pentagrams, ellipses, and what-not. A cubistic universe. Xenophanes said that God is a sphere. ..."

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