[jee-om-i-tree] /dʒiˈɒm ɪ tri/
noun, plural geometries.
the branch of mathematics that deals with the deduction of the properties, measurement, and relationships of points, lines, angles, and figures in space from their defining conditions by means of certain assumed properties of space.
any specific system of this that operates in accordance with a specific set of assumptions:
the study of this branch of mathematics.
a book on this study, especially a textbook.
the shape or form of a surface or solid.
a design or arrangement of objects in simple rectilinear or curvilinear form.
the branch of mathematics concerned with the properties, relationships, and measurement of points, lines, curves, and surfaces See also analytical geometry, non-Euclidean geometry
a shape, configuration, or arrangement
(arts) the shape of a solid or a surface
early 14c., from Old French géométrie (12c.), from Latin geometria, from Greek geometria “measurement of earth or land; geometry,” from comb. form of ge “earth, land” (see Gaia) + -metria (see -metry).
The mathematical study of the properties, measurement, and relationships of points, lines, planes, surfaces, angles, and solids.
The branch of mathematics that treats the properties, measurement, and relations of points, lines, angles, surfaces, and solids. (See Euclid and plane geometry.)
- Geomorphic cycle
noun See cycle of erosion
[jee-uh-mawr-fol-uh-jee] /ˌdʒi ə mɔrˈfɒl ə dʒi/ noun 1. the study of the characteristics, origin, and development of landforms. /ˌdʒiːəʊmɔːˈfɒlədʒɪ/ noun 1. the branch of geology that is concerned with the structure, origin, and development of the topographical features of the earth’s surface n. 1893, from geo- + morphology. Form geomorphy is from 1889. Related: Geomorphological; […]
[jee-oh-nav-i-gey-shuh n] /ˌdʒi oʊˌnæv ɪˈgeɪ ʃən/ noun 1. by means of observations of terrestrial features.
[Sephardic Hebrew ge-aw-neem; Ashkenazic Hebrew gey-oh-nim] /Sephardic Hebrew gɛ ɔˈnim; Ashkenazic Hebrew geɪˈoʊ nɪm/ noun, Hebrew. 1. a plural of . [gah-ohn; Sephardic Hebrew gah-awn; Ashkenazic Hebrew gah-ohn, goin] /ˈgɑ oʊn; Sephardic Hebrew gɑˈɔn; Ashkenazic Hebrew ˈgɑ oʊn, gɔɪn/ noun, plural Geonim [Sephardic Hebrew ge-aw-neem; Ashkenazic Hebrew gey-oh-nim] /Sephardic Hebrew gɛ ɔˈnim; Ashkenazic Hebrew geɪˈoʊ […]