[gal-oh-glas, -glahs] /ˈgæl oʊˌglæs, -ˌglɑs/
noun, Irish History.
a follower and supporter of or a soldier owing allegiance to an Irish chief.
a heavily armed mercenary soldier, originally Hebridean (Gaelic-Norse), maintained by Irish and some other Celtic chiefs from about 1235 to the 16th century
[gal-uh n] /ˈgæl ən/ noun 1. a common unit of capacity in English-speaking countries, equal to four quarts, the U.S. standard gallon being equal to 231 cubic inches (3.7853 liters), and the British to 277.42 cubic inches (4.546 liters). Abbreviation: gal. /ˈɡælən/ noun 1. (Brit) Also called imperial gallon. a unit of capacity equal to […]
[gal-uh-nij] /ˈgæl ə nɪdʒ/ noun 1. the number of of something used. 2. the rate at which of something are used. /ˈɡælənɪdʒ/ noun 1. a capacity measured in gallons 2. the rate of pumping, transmission, or consumption of a fluid in gallons per unit of time
[guh-loon] /gəˈlun/ noun 1. a braid or trimming of worsted, silk or rayon tinsel, gold or silver, etc., usually having scalloping along both edges. /ɡəˈluːn/ noun 1. a narrow band of cord, embroidery, silver or gold braid, etc, used on clothes and furniture
[guh-loot] /gəˈlut/ noun 1. . [guh-loot] /gəˈlut/ noun, Slang. 1. an awkward, eccentric, or foolish person. /ɡəˈluːt/ noun 1. a variant spelling of galoot /ɡəˈluːt/ noun 1. (slang, mainly US) a clumsy or uncouth person n. “awkward or boorish man,” 1812, nautical, “raw recruit, green hand,” apparently originally a sailor’s contemptuous word for soldiers or […]