
Definition of Cubical
1. Adjective. Shaped like a cube.
Similar to: Cubic, Threedimensional
Derivative terms: Cube, Cube, Cube, Cube, Cube
Definition of Cubical
1. Adjective. Of or pertaining to a cube; cubic. ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Cubical
1. shaped like a cube [adj]
Cubical Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cubical
Literary usage of Cubical
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society by Cambridge Philosophical Society (1843)
"A FAMILY OF cubical GRAPHS BY WT TUTTE Received 23 August 1946 We begin with some
... INTRODUCTION A cubical graph is a simplicial 1complex in which each ..."
2. Elementary Treatise on Natural Philosophy by Augustin PrivatDeschanel (1893)
"The ratio y^ will be called, in this treatise, the factor of cubical expansion,
and the ratio jt the factor of linear expansion. ..."
3. Smithsonian Physical Tables by Smithsonian Institution, Thomas Gray (1896)
"T— temperature or range of temperature, С — coefficient of cubical expansion,
... For more complete tables of cubical expansion, see Clarke's " Constants of ..."
4. An Elementary Treatise on Heat by Balfour Stewart (1895)
"Dr. Matthiessen has lately made a great number of very valuable experiments on
the cubical dilatation of metals and alloys by means of weighing them in ..."
5. A Manual of the Principles and Practice of Roadmaking: Comprising the by William Mitchell Gillespie (1847)
"cubical CONTENTS. cubical CONTENTS. With these data the calculation may be
commenced, and the end areas—or middle areas, or both, according to the method ..."
6. Gothic Architecture in England: An Analysis of the Origin & Development of by Francis Bond (1906)
"Function of Capitals—cubical and Scalloped Capitals—Interlacing, Figure, and
Storied Capitals—SemiNaturalistic Capitals. THE main function of the abacus ..."
7. The Metallurgy of Iron and Steel: Theoretical and Practical: in All Its by Henry Stafford Osborn (1869)
"cubical Coal—Pittsburg seam—is black, shining, compact, and tolerably hard. ...
It is somewhat heavier than cubical coal, and frequently yields a ..."