ANGLE
\ˈaŋɡə͡l], \ˈaŋɡəl], \ˈa_ŋ_ɡ_əl]\
Definitions of ANGLE
 2006  WordNet 3.0
 2011  English Dictionary Database
 2010  New Age Dictionary Database
 1913  Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
 1919  The Winston Simplified Dictionary
 1920  A practical medical dictionary.
 1898  Warner's pocket medical dictionary of today.
 1899  The american dictionary of the english language.
 1914  Nuttall's Standard dictionary of the English language
 1894  The Clarendon dictionary
 1919  The Concise Standard Dictionary of the English Language
 1874  Etymological and pronouncing dictionary of the English language
 1846  Medical lexicon: a dictionary of medical science
 1898  American pocket medical dictionary
 1916  Appleton's medical dictionary
 1871  The Cabinet Dictionary of the English Language
 1790  A Complete Dictionary of the English Language
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a biased way of looking at or presenting something

a member of a Germanic people who conquered England and merged with the Saxons and Jutes to become AngloSaxons

the space between two lines or planes that intersect; the inclination of one line to another; measured in degrees or radians

fish with a hook

present with a bias; "He biased his presentation so as to please the share holders"
By Princeton University

a biased way of looking at or presenting something

a member of a Germanic people who conquered England and merged with the Saxons and Jutes to become AngloSaxons

the space between two lines or planes that intersect; the inclination of one line to another; measured in degrees or radians

fish with a hook
By DataStellar Co., Ltd

The inclosed space near the point where two lines meet; a corner; a nook.

The figure made by. two lines which meet.

The difference of direction of two lines. In the lines meet, the point of meeting is the vertex of the angle.

A projecting or sharp corner; an angular fragment.

To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to scheme; as, to angle for praise.

To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.

A name given to four of the twelve astrological houses.
By Oddity Software

The inclosed space near the point where two lines meet; a corner; a nook.

The figure made by. two lines which meet.

The difference of direction of two lines. In the lines meet, the point of meeting is the vertex of the angle.

A projecting or sharp corner; an angular fragment.

To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to scheme; as, to angle for praise.

To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.

A name given to four of the twelve astrological houses.
By Noah Webster.

The figure formed by two lines or surfaces meeting; space between two lines which meet; a corner.

To fish with a hook and line; to scheme; to use a bait.
By William Dodge Lewis, Edgar Arthur Singer

The meeting point of two lines or planes; the figure formed by the junction of two lines or planes; the space bounded on two sides by lines or planes which meet.
By Stedman, Thomas Lathrop
By William R. Warner

A corner: the point where two lines meet: (geom.) the inclination of two straight lines which meet, but are not in the same straight line.

A hook or bend: a fishingrod with line and hook.

To fish with an angle.

To entice: to try to gain by some artifice.
By Daniel Lyons

To fish with an angle.

A corner; the inclination of two straight lines at a point; a hook; a fishingrod with a line and a hook.

To fish for; to entice.
By Nuttall, P.Austin.

A corner; point where two lines meet; inclination of two lines that meet.

A rod and hook.

To fish with a hook.
By William Hand Browne, Samuel Stehman Haldeman

To fish with rod, hook, and line; with for.

Angler.

The figure, concept, or relation of two straight lines emanating from one point; a corner; point; inclination. See illus.

A fishhook; fishingtackle; a fishing with hook and line.
By James Champlin Fernald

Any corner, small or large; the point or corner where two lines meet; a hook to fish with.

To fish for anything.
By Stormonth, James, Phelp, P. H.
By Robley Dunglison
By Willam Alexander Newman Dorland

The degree of divergence of two straight lines or two planes which meet each other or would meet if sufficiently projected.

A corner, a point at which two or more edges or sides of an object or the walls or boundaries of a cavity or opening meet; an abrupt bend.
By Smith Ely Jelliffe

n. [Latin] The point where two lines meet or intersect ; a corner the difference of direction of two lines in the same plane that meet, or that would meet, if sufficiently extended ; or the difference of direction of two planes intersecting, or tending to intersect each other; â€”fishing tackle ; a line, hook, and bait, with or without a rod. Angle of incidence, the angle which a ray of light makes with a line drawn perpendicular to the point on which it falls. â€” Angle of refraction, the angle which a ray of light makes with a line drawn perpendicular to the refracting medium on which it falls. A right angle, one formed by a right line falling on another perpendicularly, or an angle of 90Â°, making the quarter of a circle.â€”An obtuse angle, one more than 90Â°.â€”An acute angle, one less than 90Â°.â€”A rectilineal angle, one formed by two right lines.â€”A curvilinear angle, one formed by two curved lines.â€”A mixed angle, one formed by a right line with a curved line.â€” Adjacent angles, such as have one leg common to both angles.â€”External angles, angles of any rightlined figure without it, when the sides are produced.â€”Internal angles, those which are within any rightlined figure.â€”Oblique angles, angles that are either acute or obtuse.â€”A solid angle, the angle produced by the meeting of three or more plans angles at one point.â€”A spherical angle, one made by the meeting of two arcs of great circles, which mutually out one another on the surface of the globe or sphere. â€” visual angle the angle formed by two rays of light, or two straight lines drawn from the extreme points of an. object to the centre of the eye.