The leaves are stout, broadly strap-shaped, channelled, and of a deep green colour.
Triglyph, the channelled feature in the frieze of the Doric order.
We leave the broken highway, channelled by rains and rutted by ox-waggons, and plunge into the leafy coolness of a great wood.
Langhans has described this appearance as channelled fibrin.
This gives a plausible explanation of the channelled structure of penumbræ which suggested the comparison to a rude thatch.
The pier thus maintained, in some degree, its prismatic character while approaching the cylinder, and the channelled column arose.
But as regards the rest of Epicurus' physics, they do not appear any more admissible than Descartes' channelled matter.
The Proto-Doric, the channelled polygonal column of the tombs at Beni-hassan, fell into disuse.
The bony labyrinth presents a series of cavities which are channelled through the substance of the petrous bone.
In the first stage from the ground, and rising from a channelled base, are two lofty pointed arches resting on slender pillars.
early 14c., "bed of running water," from Old French chanel "bed of a waterway; tube, pipe, gutter," from Latin canalis "groove, channel, waterpipe" (see canal). Given a broader, figurative sense 1530s (of information, commerce, etc.); meaning "circuit for telegraph communication" (1848) probably led to that of "band of frequency for radio or TV signals" (1928). The Channel Islands are the French Îles Anglo-Normandes.
1590s, "to wear channels in," from channel (n.). Meaning "convey in a channel" is from 1640s. Related: Channeled; channeling.
A vein, usually in the crook of the elbow or the instep, favored for the injection of narcotics; main line (1950s+ Narcotics)
(1.) The bed of the sea or of a river (Ps. 18:15; Isa. 8:7). (2.) The "chanelbone" (Job 31:22 marg.), properly "tube" or "shaft," an old term for the collar-bone.