[pop-ler] /ˈpɒp lər/
any of the rapidly growing, salicaceous trees of the genus Populus, usually characterized by the columnar or spirelike manner of growth of its branches.
the light, soft wood of any of these trees, used for pulp.
any of various similar trees, as the tulip tree.
the wood of any such tree.
any tree of the salicaceous genus Populus, of N temperate regions, having triangular leaves, flowers borne in catkins, and light soft wood See also aspen, balsam poplar, Lombardy poplar, white poplar
any of various trees resembling the true poplars, such as the tulip tree
the wood of any of these trees
mid-14c., from Anglo-French popler, from Old French poplier (13c., Modern French peulplier), from Latin populus “poplar” (with a long “o;” not the same word that produced popular), of unknown origin, possibly from a PIE tree-name root *p(y)el- (cf. Greek pelea “elm”). Italian pioppo, Spanish chopo, German pappel, Old Church Slavonic topoli all are from Latin.
Morris, 1978. A blend of LISP with SNOBOL4 pattern matching and APL-like postfix syntax. Implicit iteration over lists, sorting primitive. “Experience with an Applicative String-Processing Language”, J.H. Morris et al, 7th POPL, ACM 1980, pp.32-46.
Heb. libneh, “white”, (Gen. 30:37; Hos. 4:13), in all probability the storax tree (Styrax officinalis) or white poplar, distinguished by its white blossoms and pale leaves. It is common in the Anti-Libanus. Other species of the poplar are found in Palestine, such as the white poplar (P. alba) of our own country, the black poplar (P. nigra), and the aspen (P. tremula). (See WILLOW.)
noun 1. a city in SE Missouri.
A PLANNER-type language for the POP-2 environment. [“Popler 1.6 Reference Manual”, D. Davies et al, U Edinburgh, TPU Report No 1 (May 1973)].
poples pop·les (pŏp’lēz) n. pl. pop·li·tes (pŏp’lĭ-tēz) The back part of the knee.
[pop-lin] /ˈpɒp lɪn/ noun 1. a finely corded fabric of cotton, rayon, silk, or wool, for dresses, draperies, etc. /ˈpɒplɪn/ noun 1. n. type of corded fabric, 1710, from French papeline “cloth of fine silk and worsted” (1660s), probably from Provençal papalino, fem. of papalin “of or belonging to the pope,” from Medieval Latin papalis […]