(sometimes initial capital letter) a stupid, inept, or boorish person.
the brain or mind.
a river in S Scotland, flowing NW into the Firth of Clyde. 106 miles (170 km) long.
Firth of, an inlet of the Atlantic, in SW Scotland. 64 miles (103 km) long.
a male given name: a Scottish family name, after the Clyde River.
Firth of Clyde, an inlet of the Atlantic in SW Scotland. Length: 103 km (64 miles)
a river in S Scotland, rising in South Lanarkshire and flowing northwest to the Firth of Clyde: formerly extensive shipyards. Length: 170 km (106 miles)
masc. proper name, from the family name, from the region of the Clyde River in Scotland (see Clydesdale). Most popular in U.S. for boys c.1890-1910, falling off rapidly thereafter, hence probably its use in 1940s teenager slang for “a square, one not versed in popular music or culture.”
A person who does not appreciate the current music, culture, etc; square (1940s+ Students)
library, graphics The Common Lisp library providing a low-level interface to the X Window System, equivalent to Xlib. Graphics toolkits can be built on top of CLX, e.g. McCLIM, Garnet, CLUE and CLIO. Various LISP implementors have independently ported CLX to their own platforms, fixing bugs and, in some cases, adding features in the process. […]
[klahyd-bangk] /ˈklaɪdˌbæŋk/ noun 1. a city in SW Scotland, on the Clyde River. /ˌklaɪdˈbæŋk; ˈklaɪdˌbæŋk/ noun 1. a town in W Scotland, in West Dunbartonshire on the north bank of the River Clyde. Pop: 29 858 (2001)
[klahydz-deyl] /ˈklaɪdzˌdeɪl/ noun 1. one of a Scottish breed of strong, hardy draft horses, having a feathering of long hairs along the backs of the legs. /ˈklaɪdzˌdeɪl/ noun 1. a heavy powerful breed of carthorse, originally from Scotland “breed of heavy draught horses,” 1786, so called because they were bred in the valley of the […]
/kləɪp/ verb (intransitive) 1. to tell tales; be an informer noun 2. a person who tells tales