the amount filling a pail.
a bucket, esp one made of wood or metal
Also called pailful. the quantity that fills a pail
mid-14c., of uncertain origin, probably from Old French paele, paelle “cooking or frying pan, warming pan;” also a liquid measure, from Latin patella “small pan, little dish, platter,” diminutive of patina “broad shallow pan, stewpan” (see pan (n.)).
Old English had pægel “wine vessel,” but etymology does not support a connection. This Old English word possibly is from Medieval Latin pagella “a measure,” from Latin pagella “column,” diminutive of pagina (see page (n.1)).
The stomach (1950s+ Black)
[peyl-foo l] /ˈpeɪlˌfʊl/ noun, plural pailfuls. 1. a quantity sufficient to fill a : a pailful of water.
language A parallel Lisp built on Scheme in 1986. [“A Parallel Lisp Language PaiLisp and its Kernel Specification”, T. Ito et al, in Parallel Lisp: Languages and Systems, T. Ito et al eds, LNCS 441, Springer 1989]. (1995-01-30)
[pahy-yahr, pey-] /paɪˈyɑr, peɪ-/ noun 1. a scallop, especially of veal or chicken, that is pounded flat and grilled or sautéed quickly. n. variant of palliard.
[pal-yas, pal-yas, pal-ee-as, pal-ee-as] /pælˈyæs, ˈpæl yæs, ˌpæl iˈæs, ˈpæl iˌæs/ noun 1. Chiefly British. a mattress of straw; pallet. /ˈpælɪˌæs; ˌpælɪˈæs/ noun 1. a variant spelling (esp US) of palliasse