cuboid

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cu·boid

 (kyo͞o′boid′)
adj.
Having the approximate shape of a cube.
n.
1. Anatomy A tarsal bone on the outer side of the foot in front of the calcaneus and behind the fourth and fifth metatarsal bones.
2. Mathematics A rectangular parallelepiped.

cu·boi′dal (kyo͞o-boid′l) adj.

cuboid

(ˈkjuːbɔɪd)
adj
1. shaped like a cube; cubic
2. (Anatomy) of or denoting the cuboid bone
n
3. (Anatomy) the cubelike bone of the foot; the outer distal bone of the tarsus
4. (Mathematics) maths a geometric solid whose six faces are rectangles; rectangular parallelepiped

cu•boid

(ˈkyu bɔɪd)

adj. Also, cu•boi′dal.
1. resembling a cube in form.
2. of or pertaining to the tarsal bone above the fourth metatarsal in mammals.
n.
3. a rectangular parallelepiped.
4. the cuboid bone.
[1700–10; < Greek kyboeidḗs cubelike. See cube1, -oid]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cuboid - a rectangular parallelepiped
parallelepiped, parallelepipedon, parallelopiped, parallelopipedon - a prism whose bases are parallelograms
Adj.1.cuboid - shaped like a cube
cubic, three-dimensional - having three dimensions
Translations

cuboid

[ˈkjuːbɔɪd]
1. adjcuboide
References in periodicals archive ?
scope of the order (main cuboids, non-binding): - embankment: 45,000 m3 - new construction luterbachstrasse: 730 m - rebuilding of the river: 770 m - concrete: 1,400 m3 - blocks: 6,000 t
Regions of this space connecting digital content with physical locations are illustrated with cuboids in Figure 2.
One observation is that students readily recognised the shapes as pyramids and cuboids.
into corresponding SQL and/or OLAP operations, and it can be illustrated from the figure dice = selection + projection determines to which materialized cuboids (s) the relevant operations should be applied.
Other facilities include special spring-mounted test cuboids (pods) that move independently from the rest of the building.
9] to solve the problem of residual stresses in elasticplastic contact due to an arbitrarily shaped plastic region, approximated by the reunion of a finite number of elementary cuboids, each containing uniform plastic strains.
As a result, computational costs to extract cuboids features by the methods described above are relatively high.
One way to imagine Pythagoras' theorem in a third dimension is to extend the right-angled triangle (with hypotenuse c and legs a and b) into a right prism of length l, the squares on the sides of the triangle becoming cuboids on the faces of the prism as shown in Figure 1, where the right-angled triangle is shown in black.
The latter was structured as a series of galleries--some of which were painted in vivid colors, creating a sense of separation and enclosure-containing large installations, sculptures, drawings, and paintings, leading to a corridor dramatically illuminated with neon lights and filled with large, weighty white cuboids protruding at different angles from the walls, a work titled Camera Lucida, 2011.