[gal-wah; French ga-lwa] /gælˈwɑ; French gaˈlwa/
the branch of mathematics that deals with the application of the theory of finite groups to the solution of algebraic equations.
(maths) the theory applying group theory to solving algebraic equations
[guh-loot] /gəˈlut/ noun, Slang. 1. an awkward, eccentric, or foolish person. /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 marines, of uncertain origin. “Dictionary of American Slang” proposes galut, Sierra Leone creole […]
[gal-uh p] /ˈgæl əp/ noun 1. a lively round dance in duple time. 2. a piece of music for, or in the rhythm of, this dance. /ˈɡæləp/ noun 1. a 19th-century couple dance in quick duple time 2. a piece of music composed for this dance
[gal-uh-peyd] /ˌgæl əˈpeɪd/ noun 1. . [gal-uh p] /ˈgæl əp/ noun 1. a lively round dance in duple time. 2. a piece of music for, or in the rhythm of, this dance. /ˌɡæləˈpeɪd/ noun 1. another word for galop /ˈɡæləp/ noun 1. a 19th-century couple dance in quick duple time 2. a piece of music […]
[guh-lawr, -lohr] /gəˈlɔr, -ˈloʊr/ adverb 1. in abundance; in plentiful amounts: food and drink galore. /ɡəˈlɔː/ determiner 1. (immediately postpositive) in great numbers or quantity: there were daffodils galore in the park adj. 1670s, from Irish go leór, corresponding to Gaelic gu leóir “sufficiently, enough.” The particle go/gu usually means “to,” but it also is […]