- a list of persons summoned for service as jurors.
- the body of persons composing a jury.
- (in Scotland) the person or persons arraigned for trial.
- a flat piece of wood of varying kinds on which a picture is painted.
- a picture painted on such a piece of wood.
- the space on the chord of a truss between any two adjacent joints made by principal web members with the chord.
- the space within the web of a truss between any two such joints and a corresponding pair of joints or a single joint on an opposite chord.
Origin of panel
grammar notes for panel
OTHER WORDS FROM panelre·pan·el, verb (used with object), re·pan·eled, re·pan·el·ing or (especially British) re·pan·elled, re·pan·el·ling.sub·pan·el, nounun·pan·eled, adjectiveun·pan·elled, adjective
Words nearby panel
How to use panel in a sentence
A smaller panel of voters means there are fewer first-place votes to go around.
So, if your goal is to create more efficient railways or more efficient solar panels, then why not invest in those objectives directly rather than growing the whole economy.
Currently, several panels of US health care experts are developing plans to guide these tough decisions.Once US healthcare workers get a coronavirus vaccine, who will be next?|Olivia Goldhill|August 12, 2020|Quartz
If a Knowledge Panel for your brand already appears when users search for your brand keywords, you can claim the panel by clicking on the “Claim this Knowledge Panel” button located at the bottom of the panel.How to get a Knowledge Panel for your brand, even without Wikipedia|George Nguyen|August 3, 2020|Search Engine Land
Shana Gadarian, a professor of political science at Syracuse University who is helping to conduct one of the panel surveys, said she was surprised to see such enormous divides emerge as the pandemic wore on.Republicans And Democrats See COVID-19 Very Differently. Is That Making People Sick?|Amelia Thomson-DeVeaux|July 23, 2020|FiveThirtyEight
In one painting, framed as a split-panel comic between the two, Ramone simply asks Vicious, “Did you kill her?”‘All Good Cretins Go to Heaven’: Dee Dee Ramone’s Twisted Punk Paintings|Melissa Leon|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Videos of Quorum: Global LGBT Voices talks and panel discussions will be broadcasted on The Daily Beast in coming months.A Quorum For Change: The Fight For Global LGBT Equality|Justin Jones|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On Nov. 13, after years of deliberation, an advisory panel finally recommended lifting the ban, sort of.The Outrageous Celibacy Requirement for Gay Blood Donors|Jay Michaelson|November 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A panel of citizens will decide the fate of Officer Wilson rather than law-enforcement professionals or a lone judge.
In addition to Carolines on Broadway, the panel was organized by NYWIFT and the New York Comedy Festival.
I would not trust their removal to any other hand, and so, the panel comes out without a shake.Checkmate|Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu
Isabel had a glimpse of a delicate high-bred face set like a panel in a parted curtain.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
Marius, without further heeding him, stepped to mademoiselle's door and rapped on a panel with brisk knuckles.St. Martin's Summer|Rafael Sabatini
The painter breakfasting at the next table is hard at work on a decorative panel for a ceiling.The Real Latin Quarter|F. Berkeley Smith
In Virginia, annexation is determined by a panel of three judges, only one of whom is a resident of the county involved.Hallowed Heritage: The Life of Virginia|Dorothy M. Torpey
British Dictionary definitions for panel
- a group of persons selected to act as a team in a quiz, to judge a contest, to discuss a topic before an audience, etc
- (as modifier)a panel game
- a list of persons summoned for jury service
- the persons on a specific jury
- a thin board used as a surface or backing for an oil painting
- a painting done on such a surface
- a list of patients insured under the National Health Insurance Scheme
- a list of medical practitioners within a given area available for consultation by these patients
- to empanel (a jury)
- (in Scotland) to bring (a person) to trial; indict