noun Chiefly British.
- tyndall effect,
- tyndall phenomenon,
- tyndall, john,
- tyne and wear,
Origin of tine
Examples from the Web for tynes
When the stag is said to be attired of ten or any other number of tynes, it means that there are so many points to its horns.A Complete Guide to Heraldry|Arthur Charles Fox-Davies
Colonel Tynes, two of his captains, and fifty-four British regulars were taken prisoners.With the Swamp Fox|James Otis
The antlers of the Hart are Attires, their branches are Tynes; and they are said to be attired of their antlers.The Handbook to English Heraldry|Charles Boutell
Quincys, Nortons, Tynes, all shook their heads emphatically.Abigail Adams and Her Times|Laura Elizabeth Howe Richards
The most of Tynes' men, soon after joined Gen. Marion, and fought bravely.A Sketch of the Life of Brig. Gen. Francis Marion|William Dobein James
Word Origin for tine
Old English tind, a general Germanic word (cf. Old High German zint "sharp point, spike," Old Norse tindr "tine, point, top, summit," German Zinne "pinnacle"), of unknown origin.