Equuleus


Also found in: Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

E·quu·le·us

 (ĭ-kwo͝ol′ē-əs)
n.
A constellation in the Northern Hemisphere, between Pegasus and Aquila.

[Modern Latin, from Latin eculeus, equuleus, small horse, foal, diminutive of equus, horse; see ekwo- in Indo-European roots.]

Equuleus

(ɛˈkwʊlɪəs)
n, Latin genitive Equulei (ɛˈkwʊlɪˌaɪ)
(Celestial Objects) a small faint constellation in the N hemisphere between Pegasus and Aquarius
[from Latin: a young horse, from equus horse]
Translations
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
This new indication for DARZALEX is supported by data from the Phase 1b EQUULEUS study, which showed that the combination of DARZALEX with pomalidomide and dexamethasone resulted in an ORR of 59.
Of the sculptural works, Sheila Karran's two stoneware bird baths on wooden stands are attractive and rustic looking, and Cliff Vance's Pegasus and Equuleus made from Portland stone are smooth and serene looking.
The Painter's Easel is a constellation which Louis de La Caille named Equuleus Pictoris in 1752, simplified to just Pictor by Benjamin Apthorp Gould in 1877.
Pegasus is home to M15, a globular cluster that lies on the constellation's western fringes close to the border with Equuleus.
John Spearing, trainer of Equuleus Pictor "He disappointed over course and distance last time and I don't know why.
It can be extended by the bordering constellations Eridanus (River) and Delphinus (Dolphin)--though the latter is separated from Aquarius by the small constellation Equuleus (Little Horse).
At Southwell, Equuleus Pictor can build on a promising recent run in the Bet totepool At totesport.
At Southwell, Equuleus Pictor can build on a recent run in the Bet totepool At totesport.
EQUULEUS PICTOR can make the most of the easy ground and notch up his hat-trick in the Clive Parker 50th Birthday Handicap at Folkestone.
A good draw is essential for success at Chester, and EQUULEUS PICTOR is well berthed for his bid for glory in the opening corbettcasino.
In the area of sky approximately bounded by Pegasus, Aquila and Cygnus lie the four small constellations of Equuleus, Delphinus, Sagitta and Vulpecula, which are often overshadowed by their larger and brighter neighbours.
Conditions were so favourable that the audience was able to pick out some of the fainter stars making up constellations such as Lyra, Aquila, Sagitta, Delphinus and Equuleus, often not visible from a light polluted site.