Just like Fight Club or The matrix, the wave of revolutionary protest-battles also has a mindblowing ending.
And TV marathons were strenuously encouraged: The matrix, Terminator 2, South Park.
I had The matrix, The Royal Tenenbaums, Arrested Development, and Once.
And you just trust that Mitch has this matrix in his mind and it will all make sense.
My dad rented The matrix for us when I was 10, and I must have watched it like seven times on videocassette.
It sometimes exists as the matrix of the sulphuret of lead—more frequently, as one of its accompanying minerals.
You can never detach an experience from its matrix and weigh it alone.
Trays of cut turquoises and lumps of matrix stood on the counters.
Every environment leaves the stamp of its matrix on the individual shaped in it.
He distinguished two parts in the matrix of a hen, the one superior and the other inferior.
late 14c., "uterus, womb," from Old French matrice "womb, uterus," from Latin matrix (genitive matricis) "pregnant animal," in Late Latin "womb," also "source, origin," from mater (genitive matris) "mother" (see mother (n.1)). Sense of "place or medium where something is developed" is first recorded 1550s; sense of "embedding or enclosing mass" first recorded 1640s. Logical sense of "array of possible combinations of truth-values" is attested from 1914. As a verb from 1951.
matrix ma·trix (mā'trĭks)
n. pl. ma·trix·es or ma·tri·ces (mā'trĭ-sēz', māt'rĭ-)
A surrounding substance within which something else originates, develops, or is contained.
The formative cells or tissue of a fingernail, toenail, or tooth.
See ground substance.
A specially shaped instrument, plastic material, or metal strip for holding and shaping the material used in filling a tooth cavity.
Plural matrices (mā'trĭ-sēz', māt'rĭ-) or matrixes