Reginald pole



noun
1.
Reginald, 1500–58, English cardinal and last Roman Catholic archbishop of Canterbury.
noun
1.
a long slender usually round piece of wood, metal, or other material
2.
the piece of timber on each side of which a pair of carriage horses are hitched
3.
another name for rod (sense 7)
4.
(horse racing, mainly US & Canadian)

the inside lane of a racecourse
(as modifier): the pole position
one of a number of markers placed at intervals of one sixteenth of a mile along the side of a racecourse

5.
(nautical)

any light spar
the part of a mast between the head and the attachment of the uppermost shrouds

6.
(nautical) under bare poles, (of a sailing vessel) with no sails set
7.
(Brit & Austral, NZ, informal) up the pole

slightly mad
mistaken; on the wrong track

verb
8.
(transitive) to strike or push with a pole
9.
(transitive)

to set out (an area of land or garden) with poles
to support (a crop, such as hops or beans) on poles

10.
(transitive) to deoxidize (a molten metal, esp copper) by stirring it with green wood
11.
to punt (a boat)
noun
1.
either of the two antipodal points where the earth’s axis of rotation meets the earth’s surface See also North Pole, South Pole
2.
(astronomy) short for celestial pole
3.
(physics)

either of the two regions at the extremities of a magnet to which the lines of force converge or from which they diverge
either of two points or regions in a piece of material, system, etc, at which there are opposite electric charges, as at the two terminals of a battery

4.
(maths) an isolated singularity of an analytical function
5.
(biology)

either end of the axis of a cell, spore, ovum, or similar body
either end of the spindle formed during the metaphase of mitosis and meiosis

6.
(physiol) the point on a neuron from which the axon or dendrites project from the cell body
7.
either of two mutually exclusive or opposite actions, opinions, etc
8.
(geometry) the origin in a system of polar or spherical coordinates
9.
any fixed point of reference
10.
poles apart, poles asunder, having widely divergent opinions, tastes, etc
11.
from pole to pole, throughout the entire world
noun
1.
a native, inhabitant, or citizen of Poland or a speaker of Polish
noun
1.
Reginald. 1500–58, English cardinal; last Roman Catholic archbishop of Canterbury (1556–58)

pole (pōl)
n.

Either of the two points at the extremities of the axis of an organ or body.

Either extremity of an axis through a sphere.

Either of two oppositely charged terminals, as in an electric cell.

pole
(pōl)

Mathematics

Either of the points at which an axis that passes through the center of a sphere intersects the surface of the sphere.

The fixed point used as a reference in a system of polar coordinates. It corresponds to the origin in the Cartesian coordinate system.

Geography Either of the points at which the Earth’s axis of rotation intersects the Earth’s surface; the North Pole or South Pole.

Either of the two similar points on another planet.

Either of the two points at the extremities of the axis of an organ or body.

Either end of the spindle formed in a cell during mitosis.

Geography Either of the points at which the Earth’s axis of rotation intersects the Earth’s surface; the North Pole or South Pole.

Either of the two similar points on another planet.

Either of the two points at the extremities of the axis of an organ or body.

Either end of the spindle formed in a cell during mitosis.

Physics A magnetic pole.

Electricity Either of two oppositely charged terminals, such as the two electrodes of an electrolytic cell or the electric terminals of a battery.

Biology

Either of the two points at the extremities of the axis of an organ or body.

Either end of the spindle formed in a cell during mitosis.

pole

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