What is another word for rectangular?

Pronunciation: [ɹɛktˈanɡjʊlə] (IPA)

Rectangular is an adjective that describes an object or shape that has four sides, with opposite sides being parallel and equal in length. However, there are many other words that could be used instead of rectangular to describe a shape. For example, quadrilateral, oblong, or four-sided could be used. Other alternatives could include square-shaped, right-angled, or parallel-edged. Some other less common words that can be used instead of rectangular are oblique-angled, trapezoidal, or parallelogram-shaped. All of these synonyms convey the same idea of four sides that are parallel and equal in length, but each word can add a new nuance or emphasis to your description.

What are the paraphrases for Rectangular?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Rectangular?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for rectangular?

Rectangular is a word used to describe a shape that has four straight sides and four right angles. The word 'rectangular' has a single antonym that is 'non-rectangular'. The term 'non-rectangular' covers all the shapes that are not rectangular. This can include irregular shapes, circles, triangles, and other polygons. In geometry, shapes are defined by their angles and sides. Rectangles are a specific type of shape, and their antonym encompasses all the shapes that do not fit this criterion. Understanding antonyms is important in building a strong vocabulary and helps to clearly communicate one's ideas.

What are the antonyms for Rectangular?

Usage examples for Rectangular

The Crown will sell in rectangular six hundred and forty acre blocks.
"The Greater Power"
Harold Bindloss W. Herbert Dunton
Further on, close to the city, were the crowded workers' quarters, behind them, hidden in a faint mist, the rectangular masses of public buildings reaching up toward the stars.
"The Instant of Now"
Irving E. Cox, Jr.
Everything grows amazingly, and the huge rectangular rocks high overhead on each side of the gully, are mostly draped in masses of ivy.
"Cornwall"
G. E. Mitton

Famous quotes with Rectangular

  • It is worth remembering that every writer begins with a naively physical notion of what art is. A book for him or her is not an expression or a series of expressions, but literally a volume, a prism with six rectangular sides made of thin sheets of papers which should include a cover, an inside cover, an epigraph in italics, a preface, nine or ten parts with some verses at the beginning, a table of contents, an ex libris with an hourglass and a Latin phrase, a brief list of errata, some blank pages, a colophon and a publication notice: objects that are known to constitute the art of writing.
    Jorge Luis Borges
  • I was born on January 18, 1910 at 4 Seymour Street, off. London Road, Liverpool, Lancashire, England, Great. Britain, Europe, the world, the solar system, the universe. Writing out my full address like this was a great satisfaction when I was a boy. Seymour Street had a solid row of narrow, four-story houses on both sides, each with a flight of steps leading up to the front door, and what we called an "airy," a rectangular hole in front of the basement window, often with steps leading down to a basement underneath the front door. The streets of the neighborhood spoke of the Napoleonic Wars in the early nineteenth century— St. Vincent Street, Rodney Street, Lord Nelson Street. Close by was dirty Lime Street Station; St. George's Hall, a magnificent classical structure the center of Liverpudlian splendor; the theaters; and the great Picton Library with its huge circular reading room. The neighborhood was very mixed; we belonged to the English minority in Liverpool, a city largely populated by the Irish and the Welsh.
    Kenneth Boulding
  • The discovery of Hippocrates amounted to the discovery of the fact that from the relation (1)it follows thatand if , [then , and]The equations (1) are equivalent [by reducing to common denominators or cross multiplication] to the three equations (2)[or equivalently...and the solutions of Menaechmus described by Eutocius amount to the determination of a point as the intersection of the curves represented in a rectangular system of Cartesian coordinates by any two of the equations (2). Let AO, BO be straight lines placed so as to form a right angle at O, and of length respectively. Produce BO to and AO to . The solution now consists in drawing a parabola, with vertex O and axis O, such that its parameter is equal to BO or , and a hyperbola with O, O as asymptotes such that the rectangle under the distances of any point on the curve from O, O respectively is equal to the rectangle under AO, BO i.e. to . If P be the point of intersection of the parabola and hyperbola, and PN, PM be drawn perpendicular to O, O, i.e. if PN, PM be denoted by , the coordinates of the point P, we shall havewhenceIn the solution of Menaechmus we are to draw the parabola described in the first solution and also the parabola whose vertex is O, axis O and parameter equal to . The point P where the two parabolas intersect is given bywhence, as before,
    Thomas Little Heath
  • A deep and serene silence filled her structures composed of colors and surfaces. The exclusive use of horizontal and vertical rectangular planes in the work of art, the extreme simplification, exerted a decisive influence on my work. Here I found, stripped down to the limit, the essential elements of all earthly constructions: the bursting, upward surge of the lines and the planes toward the sky, the verticality of pure life, and the vast equilibrium, the sheer horizontality and expansiveness of dreamlike peace. Her work was for me a symbol of a divinely built 'house' which man in his vanity has ravaged and sullied.
    Jean Arp
  • Menæchmus, a pupil of Eudoxus, and a contemporary of Plato, found the two mean proportionals by means of conic sections, in two ways, (α) by the intersection of two parabolas, the equations of which in Cartesian co-ordinates would be , , and (β) by the intersection of a parabola and a rectangular hyperbola, the corresponding equations being , and respectively. It would appear that it was in the effort to solve this problem that Menæchmus discovered the conic sections, which are called, in an epigram by Eratosthenes, "the triads of Menæchmus".
    Thomas Little Heath

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