Definition of Rhomboids

1. Noun. (plural of rhomboid) ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Rhomboids

1. rhomboid [n] - See also: rhomboid

Rhomboids Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Rhomboids

rhomboid fossa
rhomboid impression
rhomboid ligament
rhomboid minor
rhomboid minor muscle
rhomboid muscle
rhomboid protease
rhomboid proteases
rhomboideus major
rhomboideus major muscle
rhomboids (current term)
rhonchal fremitus

Literary usage of Rhomboids

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

1. Orr's Circle of the Sciences: A Series of Treatires on the Principles of by Richard Owen, Wm S Orr, John Radford Young, Alexander Jardine, Robert Gordon Latham, Edward Smith, William Sweetland Dallas (1855)
"P, faces of the pyramid, P Naumann ; or of the rhomboids, E Naumann, 100 Miller, P Brooke and Levy ; and — R Naumann, I 2 2 Miller, «' Brooke and Levy. à, ..."

2. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"It follows that, if two rhomboids produce parallel edges of combination with each ... This is merely the proportion between the two rhomboids, expressed by ..."

3. Mineralogy and Crystallography: Being a Classification of Crystals by James Tennant, Walter Mitchell (1860)
"P, faces of the pyramid, P Naumann ; or of the rhomboids, R Naumann, 100 Miller, P Brooke and Levy ; and — R Naumann, 122 Miller, e* Brooke and Levy. b, ..."

4. The Edinburgh Philosophical Journal by Royal Society of Edinburgh (1822)
"Crystallisation of Water in Regular rhomboids.—On 3d of January 1821, the late Dr Clarke observed at Cam- idge regular crystals of ice, many of which were ..."

5. A Manual of Chemistry: Containing the Principal Facts of the Science by William Thomas Brande, William James MacNeven (1821)
"... by making two successive and parallel sections, may be divided ^ iato acute rhomboids ; but these are not the primitive form of the spar, because by the ..."

6. Medico-Chirurgical Transactions by Royal Medical and Chirurgical Society of London (1890)
"These muscles may be divided into two classes : first, those (the trapezius and rhomboids) which take origin from spinous processes; secondly, ..."

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