any of two or more different forms of the same chemical compound.
Linguistics. one of the alternate contextually determined phonological shapes of a morpheme, as en in oxen, which is an allomorph of the English plural morpheme.
(linguistics) any of the phonological representations of a single morpheme. For example, the final (s) and (z) sounds of bets and beds are allomorphs of the English noun-plural morpheme
any of two or more different crystalline forms of a chemical compound, such as a mineral
variability in crystalline form without change in chemical constitution. noun variation in the crystalline form of a chemical compound allomorphism al·lo·mor·phism (āl’ə-môr’fĭz’əm) n. A change in crystalline form that occurs without a change in chemical composition.
allon oak. (1.) The expression in the Authorized Version of Josh. 19:33, “from Allon to Zaanannim,” is more correctly rendered in the Revised Version, “from the oak in Zaanannim.” The word denotes some remarkable tree which stood near Zaanannim, and which served as a landmark. (2.) The son of Jedaiah, of the family of the […]
allon-bachuth oak of weeping, a tree near Bethel, at the spot where Deborah, Rebekah’s nurse, was buried (Gen. 35:8). Large trees, from their rarity in the plains of Palestine, were frequently designated as landmarks. This particular tree was probably the same as the “palm tree of Deborah” (Judg. 4:5).
a paper annexed to a negotiable instrument, for endorsements too numerous or lengthy to be contained in the original. performed with the body and one arm stretched forward: an arabesque allongé.