[muhs-kyuh-ler] /ˈmʌs kyə lər/
of or relating to or the :
dependent on or affected by the :
having well-developed ; brawny.
vigorously and forcefully expressed, executed, performed, etc., as if by the use of a great deal of muscular power:
a muscular response to terrorism.
broad and energetic, especially with the implication that subtlety and grace are lacking:
a muscular style.
reflected in physical activity and work:
a muscular religion.
Informal. having or showing power; powerful:
a muscular vehicle.
having well-developed muscles; brawny
of, relating to, or consisting of muscle
1680s, “pertaining to muscles,” from Latin musculus (see muscle (n.)) + -ar. Earlier in same sense was musculous (early 15c.). Meaning “having well-developed muscles” is from 1736. Muscular Christianity (1857) is originally in reference to philosophy of Anglican clergyman and novelist Charles Kingsley (1819-1875). Muscular dystrophy attested from 1886.
muscular mus·cu·lar (mŭs’kyə-lər)
- Intermuscular gluteal bursa
intermuscular gluteal bursa in·ter·mus·cu·lar gluteal bursa (ĭn’tər-mŭs’kyə-lər) n. Any of several small bursae located between the tendon of the gluteus maximus and the rough line of the shaft of the femur. Also called gluteofemoral bursa.
- Intermuscular septum
intermuscular septum n. Any of the aponeurotic sheets separating various muscles of the extremities, including the anterior and posterior crural septa, the lateral and medial femoral septa, and the lateral and medial humeral septa.
[in-ter-myoo-chool] /ˌɪn tərˈmyu tʃul/ noun, Architecture. 1. a space between two .
[verb in-turn; noun in-turn] /verb ɪnˈtɜrn; noun ˈɪn tɜrn/ verb (used with object) 1. to restrict to or confine within prescribed limits, as prisoners of war, enemy aliens, or combat troops who take refuge in a neutral country. 2. to impound or hold within a country until the termination of a war, as a ship […]