|major grouping of small-to-microscopic pseudocoelomate organisms|
|animal phylum comprised of sponges|
|1.||the part of a garment around the neck and shoulders, often detachable or folded over|
|2.||any band, necklace, garland, etc, encircling the neck: a collar of flowers|
|3.||a band or chain of leather, rope, or metal placed around an animal's neck to restrain, harness, or identify it|
|4.||biology a marking or structure resembling a collar, such as that found around the necks of some birds or at the junction of a stem and a root|
|5.||a section of a shaft or rod having a locally increased diameter to provide a bearing seat or a locating ring|
|6.||a cut of meat, esp bacon, taken from around the neck of an animal|
|7.||informal hot under the collar aroused with anger, annoyance, etc|
|8.||to put a collar on; furnish with a collar|
|9.||to seize by the collar|
|10.||informal to seize; arrest; detain|
|[C13: from Latin collāre neckband, neck chain, collar, from collum neck]|
(Heb. peh), means in Job 30:18 the mouth or opening of the garment that closes round the neck in the same way as a tunic (Ex. 39:23). The "collars" (Heb. netiphoth) among the spoils of the Midianites (Judg. 8:26; R.V., "pendants") were ear-drops. The same Hebrew word is rendered "chains" in Isa. 3:19.
see hot under the collar.