from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Mathematics Having two equal sides: an isosceles triangle.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having two sides of equal length, used especially of an isosceles triangle or isosceles trapezoid.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Having two legs or sides that are equal; -- said of a triangle.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having two legs or sides equal: as, an isosceles triangle.
- n. A genus of cerambycid longicorn beetles.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of a triangle) having two sides of equal length
Two men compete for the favors of a bored girl who wishes the hell with both of them — a spare sexual isosceles which is nicely symbolized in clean, stripped images of sail, sky, and water which group and re-group in triangles and trapeziums of gray and white as the boatload of trouble skims trimly across the lake.
For example, if one knows that the angles of all triangles are equal to two right angles, one knows in a sense-potentially-that the isosceles’ angles also are equal to two right angles, even if one does not know that the isosceles is a triangle; but to grasp this posterior proposition is by no means to know the commensurate universal either potentially or actually.
Well, almost – we were taught trapezoids and isosceles triangles.
Yet, in 5 minutes, it explained to me what an isosceles trapezoidal arrangement is.
Its head is an isosceles triangle, with the tip being the right angle.
The production is aided by Jon Gaw's unusually functional and evocative set that situates the characters in what amounts to the base of a isosceles triangle whose tip extends indefinitely into a far-off vanishing point, suggesting both a going-nowhere claustrophobia as well as the prospect of infinite hope.
I learned Weaver, and I can do it, but even though it is more of a martial artist's stance, it's still a conscious choice and isosceles isn't.
LE pistol training is shifting back to the isosceles stance from the Weaver as a result of looking at what actually happens in shootings.
I've been working for about 4 years to shift to the isosceles...
The most common stances for two-handed pistol shooting are isosceles and Weaver, If you have time, you get into the one you like.