[nik-uh-let; French nee-kaw-let] /ˌnɪk əˈlɛt; French ni kɔˈlɛt/
a female given name, form of .
- Nicol i
1. Small subset of PL/I by (Massachusetts) Computer Assoc, ca. 1965. Version: NICOL II (1967). Sammet 1969, p.542. 2. ICL, 1968. [same as 1?]
[nee-kawl] /niˈkɔl/ noun 1. Charles [sharl] /ʃarl/ (Show IPA), 1866–1936, French physician: Nobel prize 1928. Nicolle Ni·colle (nē-kôl’), Charles Jean Henri. 1866-1936. French bacteriologist. He won a 1928 Nobel Prize for discovering the carrier of typhus.
[nik-uh l] /ˈnɪk əl/ noun, Optics. 1. one of a pair of prisms used to produce and analyze plane-polarized light in a polarizing microscope. Also called Nicol. Compare (def 1). /ˈnɪkəl/ noun 1. a device composed of two prisms of Iceland spar or calcite cut at specified angles and cemented together with Canada balsam. It […]
[nik-uh l-suh n] /ˈnɪk əl sən/ noun 1. Sir Harold George, 1886–1968, English diplomat, biographer, and journalist (husband of Victoria Mary Sackville-West). 2. Marjorie Hope, 1894–1981, U.S. scholar, educator, and author. /ˈnɪkəlsən/ noun 1. Sir Harold (George). 1886–1968, British diplomat, politician, and author: married to Vita Sackville-West