[pee-brokh] /ˈpi brɒx/
(in the Scottish Highlands) a piece of music for the bagpipe, consisting of a series of variations on a basic theme, usually martial in character, but sometimes used as a dirge.
/ˈpiːbrɒk; Gaelic ˈpiːbrɒx/
a form of music for Scottish bagpipes, consisting of a theme and variations
a piece of such music
kind of bagpipe music, 1719, from Gaelic piobaireachd, literally “piper’s art,” from piobair “a piper” (from piob “pipe,” an English loan word; see pipe (n.1)) + -achd, suffix denoting function.
[pik] /pɪk/ noun, plural pix [piks] /pɪks/ (Show IPA), pics. Slang. 1. a movie. 2. a photograph. [peek] /pik/ noun, Piquet. 1. the scoring of 30 points in the declaration of hands and in the play before one’s opponent scores a point. 2. the bonus of 30 points won for so scoring. /pɪk/ noun (pl) […]
[pahy-kuh] /ˈpaɪ kə/ noun, Printing. 1. a 12-point type of a size between small pica and English. 2. the depth of this type size as a unit of linear measurement for type, pages containing type, etc.; one sixth of an inch. 3. a 12-point type, widely used for typewriters, having 10 characters to the inch. […]
/pɪˈkɑːbɪə; French pikabja/ noun 1. Francis. 1879–1953, French painter, designer, and writer, associated with the cubist, Dadaist, and surrealist movements
[pik-uh-dil-oh; Spanish pee-kah-dee-yaw, ‐dee-lyaw] /ˌpɪk əˈdɪl oʊ; Spanish ˌpi kɑˈdi yɔ, ‐ˈdi lyɔ/ noun, plural picadillos [pik-uh-dil-ohz; Spanish pee-kah-dee-yaws, ‐dee-lyaws] /ˌpɪk əˈdɪl oʊz; Spanish ˌpi kɑˈdi yɔs, ‐ˈdi lyɔs/ (Show IPA) 1. a traditional Latin American and Spanish dish of ground meat, onions, tomatoes, raisins, olives, and spices.