And another asked for cube, fourth and fifth roots of a six-digit number.
The cube was placed outside for passersby to see as part of the Venice Biennale in Venice, Italy.
Geometrically, it is a cube being forced into a rhomboid by the fault.
[I]n Westeros, the Lannisters have the cube of gold and the Tyrells with the rich farmland of the Reach have the real resources.
Whisk the cold butter cubes into the sauce, a cube at a time, until all the butter is incorporated.
The addition of the inner lines, like D, quickly dispelled the suggestion of the cube.
This is the generall invention of a cube, both Geometricall and Arithmeticall.
You must remember, Doctor, that the power of a gun increases as the cube of its caliber or diameter of its bore.
As 21 is unto 11, so is the cube of the diameter unto the spheare.
Put the cylinder on top of the cube and balance the sphere carefully upon the cylinder.
1550s, from Middle French cube (13c.) and directly from Latin cubus, from Greek kybos "a cube, a six-sided die, vertebra," perhaps from PIE root *keu(b)- "to bend, turn." Mathematical sense is from 1550s in English (it also was in the ancient Greek word: the Greeks threw with three dice; the highest possible roll was three sixes).
1580s in the mathematical sense; 1947 with meaning "cut in cubes," from cube (n.). The Greek verbal derivatives from the noun all referred to dice-throwing and gambling. Related: Cubed; cubing.
noun
Three-dimensional visual language for higher-order logic.
"The Cube Language", M. Najork et al, 1991 IEEE Workshop on Visual Langs, Oct 1991, pp.218-224.
[Jargon File]
1. [short for "cubicle"] A module in the open-plan offices used at many programming shops. "I've got the manuals in my cube."
2. A NeXT machine (which resembles a matte-black cube).