pertaining to or having the form of a triangle; three-cornered. having a triangle as base or cross section: a triangular prism.
comprising three parts or elements; triple.
pertaining to or involving a group of three, as three persons, parties, or things.
Origin of triangular
1535–45;Related formstri·an·gu·lar·i·ty [trahy-ang-gyuh-lar-i-tee] /traɪˌæŋ gyəˈlær ɪ ti/, nountri·an·gu·lar·ly, adverbsub·tri·an·gu·lar, adjectivesub·tri·an·gu·lar·i·ty, noun
< Latin triangulāris,
equivalent to triangul(um
+ -āris -ar1
Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019
Examples from the Web for triangularity
Historical Examples of triangularity
Beauty certainly does have some power; is it so also with triangularity?
We note the shape which approximates to triangularity, and we note that in color it is said to have been golden yellow.
British Dictionary definitions for triangularity
Derived Formstriangularity (traɪˌæŋɡjʊˈlærɪtɪ), nountriangularly, adverb
Also: trigonal of, shaped like, or relating to a triangle; having three corners or sides
of or involving three participants, pieces, or units
maths having a base shaped like a triangle
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Word Origin and History for triangularity
1540s, from Late Latin triangularis, from triangulum (see triangle).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper