Definition of Planes

1. Noun. (plural of plane) ¹



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

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Planes

1. plane [v] - See also: plane

Planes Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Planes

planed
planeful
planefuls
planelike
planeload
planeloads
planemo
planemos
planeness
planenesses
planer
planer tree
planer trees
planerite
planers
planes (current term)
planes of reference
planesful
planeside
planesides
planespotter
planespotters
planespotting
planest
planet gear
planet wheel
planetal
planetaria
planetarian

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 subplanes 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 subplanes 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, ..."

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