/pɪˈkɑːbɪə; French pikabja/
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.
[pik-uh-dawr; Spanish pee-kah-th awr] /ˈpɪk əˌdɔr; Spanish ˌpi kɑˈðɔr/ noun, plural picadors Spanish, picadores [pee-kah-th aw-res] /ˌpi kɑˈðɔ rɛs/ (Show IPA) 1. one of the mounted assistants to a matador, who opens the bullfight by enraging the bull and weakening its shoulder muscles with a lance. /ˈpɪkəˌdɔː/ noun 1. (bullfighting) a horseman who pricks the […]
theory A process algebra in which channel names can act both as transmission medium and as transmitted data. Its basic atomic actions are individual point to point communications which are nondeterministically selected and globally sequentialised. [Details? Examples?] (1995-03-20)
[pik-uh-nin-ee] /ˈpɪk əˌnɪn i/ noun, plural picaninnies. 1. . [pik-uh-nin-ee] /ˈpɪk əˌnɪn i/ noun, plural pickaninnies. Older Use: Now Offensive. 1. a term used to refer to a black child. /ˌpɪkəˈnɪnɪ/ noun (pl) -nies 1. a variant spelling (esp US) of piccaninny