**2.** Verb. (third-person singular of plane) ¹

¹ *Source: wiktionary.com*

### Definition of Planes

**1.** plane [v] - See also: plane

### Planes Pictures

Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: **Planes Images**

### Lexicographical Neighbors of Planes

### Literary usage of Planes

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

**1.** *Science* by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1895)

"are made up of combinations of these small joint-**planes** and the cross ...
The margin of joint-**planes** of this class frequently dies out in a fringe in which ..."**2.** *The Encyclopædia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and* by Hugh Chisholm (1910)

"For instance, there is no figure reciprocal to two **planes** at right angles, because
there is ... are any four points in space, and if four **planes** in space, ..."**3.** *Projective Geometry* by Oswald Veblen, John Wesley Young (1910)

"The analytic form of a collineation between two different **planes** is ... Let the
two **planes** be « and /3, and let a system of coordinates be established in ..."**4.** *Projective Geometry* by Oswald Veblen, John Wesley Young (1910)

"Collineations between two different **planes**. The analytic form of a collineation
between two different **planes** is now readily derived. Let the two **planes** be a ..."**5.** *A Treatise on Universal Algebra: With Applications* by Alfred North Whitehead (1898)

"(1) Let the complete region be of three dimensions, then the **planes** are ordinary
two-dimensional **planes**, and the sub**planes** are lines. Let two **planes** L and ..."**6.** *A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism* by James Clerk Maxwell (1873)

"If we make <f, the potential function, we may regard these **planes** as conductors
at potential zero. Let us consider the curves for which <p is constant. ..."**7.** *Mathematical and Physical Papers: Collected from Different Scientific* by Baron William Thomson Kelvin, Sir Joseph Larmor, James Prescott Joule (1890)

"Principal Flexural Rigidities and Principal **planes** of Flexure of a Beam.—The
flexural rigidity of a rod is generally not equal in different directions, ..."**8.** *Science* by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1895)

"are made up of combinations of these small joint-**planes** and the cross ...
The margin of joint-**planes** of this class frequently dies out in a fringe in which ..."**9.** *The Encyclopædia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and* by Hugh Chisholm (1910)

"For instance, there is no figure reciprocal to two **planes** at right angles, because
there is ... are any four points in space, and if four **planes** in space, ..."**10.** *Projective Geometry* by Oswald Veblen, John Wesley Young (1910)

"The analytic form of a collineation between two different **planes** is ... Let the
two **planes** be « and /3, and let a system of coordinates be established in ..."**11.** *Projective Geometry* by Oswald Veblen, John Wesley Young (1910)

"Collineations between two different **planes**. The analytic form of a collineation
between two different **planes** is now readily derived. Let the two **planes** be a ..."**12.** *A Treatise on Universal Algebra: With Applications* by Alfred North Whitehead (1898)

"(1) Let the complete region be of three dimensions, then the **planes** are ordinary
two-dimensional **planes**, and the sub**planes** are lines. Let two **planes** L and ..."**13.** *A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism* by James Clerk Maxwell (1873)

"If we make <f, the potential function, we may regard these **planes** as conductors
at potential zero. Let us consider the curves for which <p is constant. ..."**14.** *Mathematical and Physical Papers: Collected from Different Scientific* by Baron William Thomson Kelvin, Sir Joseph Larmor, James Prescott Joule (1890)

"Principal Flexural Rigidities and Principal **planes** of Flexure of a Beam.—The
flexural rigidity of a rod is generally not equal in different directions, ..."