a tower of skeletal iron construction in Paris, France: built for the exposition of 1889. 984 feet (300 meters) high.
a tower in Paris: designed by A. G. Eiffel; erected for the 1889 Paris Exposition. Height: 300 m (984 ft), raised in 1959 to 321 m (1052 ft)
erected in the Champ-de-Mars for the Paris Universal Exposition of 1889; at 984.25 feet the world’s tallest structure at the time. Designed by French engineer Alexandre Gustave Eiffel (1832-1923).
Eiffel Tower [(eye-fuhl)]
An iron structure that dominates the skyline of Paris. When it was built in the nineteenth century, it was the tallest freestanding structure in the world.
Note: The Eiffel Tower, because of its distinctive shape, has become a symbol of Paris.
[ahy-guh n] /ˈaɪ gən/ noun 1. Manfred [mahn-freyt] /ˈmɑn freɪt/ (Show IPA), born 1927, German chemist: Nobel Prize 1967. /German ˈaiɡən/ noun 1. Manfred. born 1927, German physical chemist: shared the Nobel prize for chemistry (1967) for developing his relaxation technique for studying fast reactions
/ˈaɪɡənˌfriːkwənsɪ/ noun (pl) -cies 1. (physics) a resonance frequency of a system
[ahy-guh n-fuhngk-shuh n] /ˈaɪ gənˌfʌŋk ʃən/ noun, Mathematics. 1. a characteristic vector in a vector space in which the elements are functions. /ˈaɪɡənˌfʌŋkʃən/ noun 1. (maths, physics) a function satisfying a differential equation, esp an allowed function for a system in wave mechanics
/ˈaɪɡənˌtəʊn/ noun 1. a characteristic acoustic resonance frequency of a system