[lej-er] /ˈlɛdʒ ɛr/
Bookkeeping. an account book of final entry, in which business transactions are recorded.
a flat slab of stone laid over a grave or tomb.
Also, leger. Angling. a lead sinker with a hole in one end through which the line passes, enabling the bait and the sinker to rest on the bottom and allowing the fish to take the bait without detecting the sinker.
(accounting) the principal book in which the commercial transactions of a company are recorded
a flat horizontal slab of stone
a horizontal scaffold pole fixed to two upright poles for supporting the outer ends of putlogs
(intransitive) (angling) to fish using a ledger
Heath(cliffe) Andrew. 1979–2008, Australian film actor. His films include The Patriot (2000), A Knight’s Tale (2001) and Brokeback Mountain (2005)
“account book,” c.1400, from leggen “to place, lay” (see lay (v.)). Originally a book that lies permanently in a place (especially a large copy of a breviary in a church). Sense of “book of accounts” is first attested 1580s, short for ledger-book (1550s).
noun 1. a reinforced-concrete beam having projecting ledges for receiving the ends of joists or the like.
noun 1. a horizontal board, as in a fence. 2. Carpentry. (def 8). noun 1. a timber board forming the top rail of a fence or balustrade 2. Also called ribbon strip. a timber board fixed horizontally to studding to support floor joists
noun 1. Also, leger line. Also called added line. Music. a short line added when necessary above or below the staff to increase the range of the staff. 2. Angling. a line so set that both the bait and sinker rest on the bottom. noun 1. (music) a short line placed above or below the […]
noun 1. a foldable paper with a smooth finish.