Definition of Internal angle

1. Noun. The angle inside two adjacent sides of a polygon.

Exact synonyms: Interior Angle
Generic synonyms: Angle
Specialized synonyms: Reentering Angle, Reentrant Angle

Lexicographical Neighbors of Internal Angle

intermuscular gluteal bursa
intermuscular septum
internal-combustion engine
internal-external control
internal acoustic foramen
internal acoustic pore
internal adhesive pericarditis
internal affairs
internal anal sphincter
internal angle (current term)
internal arcuate fibres
internal attachment
internal auditor
internal auditory artery
internal auditory canal
internal auditory foramen
internal auditory meatus
internal auditory vein
internal auditory veins
internal axis of eye
internal base of skull
internal bias
internal branch of accessory nerve
internal branch of superior laryngeal nerve

Literary usage of Internal angle

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

1. Transactions of the American Entomological Society. by American Entomological Society (1888)
"Beyond the middle is a notched »hade band of olive resting un the costa, a small linear patch near the apex and a lunate streak near the internal angle of ..."

2. A History of Architecture in All Countries: From the Earliest Times to the by James Fergusson (1865)
"internal angle of Apse at Alct. From Taylor and Nortier. The rest of the church is as elegant as these parts, though far less classical, the necessities of ..."

3. A Treatise on the diseases of the eye by William Lawrence (1854)
"The pain is now of the most acute kind, with throbbing and sense of tension, extending from the internal angle to all the surrounding parts of the orbit and ..."

4. The Elementary Part of A Treatise on the Dynamics of a System of Rigid by Edward John Routh (1891)
"A rotation represented by twice any internal angle of the spherical triangle ABC is equal and opposite to that represented by twice the corresponding ..."

5. The Operative Mechanic, and British Machinist: Being a Practical Display of by John Nicholson (1825)
"... at the plinth, then stretching the line to the top, bends it into the offset, or weathering, and, keeping the corner tight at the internal angle, ..."

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