Exodus 14: For Pharaoh will say of the children of Israel, They *are* entangled in the land, the wilderness hath shut them in.

Isaiah 19: The fishers also shall mourn, and all they that cast angle into the brooks shall lament, and they that spread nets upon the waters shall languish.

Nahum 2: The lion did tear in pieces enough for his whelps, and strangled for his lionesses, and filled his holes with prey, and his dens with ravin.

Habakkuk 1: They take up all of them with the angle, they catch them in their net, and gather them in their drag: therefore they rejoice and are glad.

Matthew 22: Then went the Pharisees, and took counsel how they might entangle him in *his* talk.

Acts 15: But that we write unto them, that they abstain from pollutions of idols, and *from* fornication, and *from* things strangled, and *from* blood.

Acts 15: That ye abstain from meats offered to idols, and from blood, and from things strangled, and from fornication: from which if ye keep yourselves, ye shall do well. Fare ye well.

Acts 21: As touching the Gentiles which believe, we have written *and* concluded that they observe no such thing, save only that they keep themselves from *things* offered to idols, and from blood, and from strangled, and from fornication.

Galatians 5: Stand fast therefore in the liberty wherewith Christ hath made us free, and be not entangled again with the yoke of bondage.

2 Timothy 2: No man that warreth entangleth himself with the affairs of *this* life; that he may please him who hath chosen him to be a soldier.

2 Peter 2: For if after they have escaped the pollutions of the world through the knowledge of the Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, they are again entangled therein, and overcome, the latter end is worse with them than the beginning.

The angle between the chord of an aerocurve and the relative direction of the undisturbed air current.

The angle between the tangent to the advancing edge (of an aerocurve) and the line of motion; - contrasted with angle of trail, which is the angle between the tangent to the following edge and the line of motion.

(1):

(n.) A projecting or sharp corner; an angular fragment.

(2):

(n.) A name given to four of the twelve astrological "houses."

(3):

(n.) A fishhook; tackle for catching fish, consisting of a line, hook, and bait, with or without a rod.

(4):

(n.) The difference of direction of two lines. In the lines meet, the point of meeting is the vertex of the angle.

(5):

(n.) The figure made by. two lines which meet.

(6):

(n.) The inclosed space near the point where two lines meet; a corner; a nook.

(7):

(v. i.) To fish with an angle (fishhook), or with hook and line.

(8):

(v. i.) To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to scheme; as, to angle for praise.

(9):

(v. t.) To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.

(n.) A projecting or sharp corner; an angular fragment.

(2):

(n.) A name given to four of the twelve astrological "houses."

(3):

(n.) A fishhook; tackle for catching fish, consisting of a line, hook, and bait, with or without a rod.

(4):

(n.) The difference of direction of two lines. In the lines meet, the point of meeting is the vertex of the angle.

(5):

(n.) The figure made by. two lines which meet.

(6):

(n.) The inclosed space near the point where two lines meet; a corner; a nook.

(7):

(v. i.) To fish with an angle (fishhook), or with hook and line.

(8):

(v. i.) To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to scheme; as, to angle for praise.

(9):

(v. t.) To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.

AN'GLE, n. L. angulus, a corner. Gr.

In popular language, the point where two lines meet, or the meeting of two lines in a point a corner.

In geometry, the space comprised between two straight lines that meet in a point, or between two straight converging lines which, if extended, would meet or the quantity by which two straight lines, departing from a point, diverge from each other. The point of meeting is the vertex of the angle, and the lines, containing the angle, are its sides or legs.

In optics, the angle of incidence is the angle which a ray of light makes with a perpendicular to the surface, or to that point of the surface on which it falls.

The angle of refraction is the angle which a ray of light refracted makes with the surface of the refracting medium or rather with a perpendicular to that point of the surface on which it falls.

A right angle, is one formed by a right line falling on another perpendicularly, or an angle of 90 degrees, making the quarter of a circle.

An obtuse angle is greater than a right angle, or more than 90 degrees.

A rectilineal or right-lined angle, is formed by two right lines.

A curvilineal angle, is formed by two curved lines.

A mixed angle is formed by a right line with a curved line.

Adjacent or contiguous angles are such as have one leg common to both angles, and both together are equal to two right angles.

External angles are angles of any right-lined figure without it, when the sides are produced or lengthened.

Internal angles are those which are within any right-lined figure.

Oblique angles are either acute or obtuse, in opposition to right angles.

A solid angle is the meeting of three or more plain angles at one point.

A spherical angle is one made by the meeting of two arches of great circles, which mutually cut one another on the surface of the globe or sphere.

AN'GLE, n. A hook an instrument to take fish, consisting of a rod, a line and a hook, or a line and hook.

AN'GLE,

1. To fish with an angle, or with line and hook. 2. or 1 To fish for to try to gain by some bait or insinuation, as men angle for fish as, to angle for the hearts of people, or to angle hearts.

In popular language, the point where two lines meet, or the meeting of two lines in a point a corner.

In geometry, the space comprised between two straight lines that meet in a point, or between two straight converging lines which, if extended, would meet or the quantity by which two straight lines, departing from a point, diverge from each other. The point of meeting is the vertex of the angle, and the lines, containing the angle, are its sides or legs.

In optics, the angle of incidence is the angle which a ray of light makes with a perpendicular to the surface, or to that point of the surface on which it falls.

The angle of refraction is the angle which a ray of light refracted makes with the surface of the refracting medium or rather with a perpendicular to that point of the surface on which it falls.

A right angle, is one formed by a right line falling on another perpendicularly, or an angle of 90 degrees, making the quarter of a circle.

An obtuse angle is greater than a right angle, or more than 90 degrees.

A rectilineal or right-lined angle, is formed by two right lines.

A curvilineal angle, is formed by two curved lines.

A mixed angle is formed by a right line with a curved line.

Adjacent or contiguous angles are such as have one leg common to both angles, and both together are equal to two right angles.

External angles are angles of any right-lined figure without it, when the sides are produced or lengthened.

Internal angles are those which are within any right-lined figure.

Oblique angles are either acute or obtuse, in opposition to right angles.

A solid angle is the meeting of three or more plain angles at one point.

A spherical angle is one made by the meeting of two arches of great circles, which mutually cut one another on the surface of the globe or sphere.

AN'GLE, n. A hook an instrument to take fish, consisting of a rod, a line and a hook, or a line and hook.

AN'GLE,

1. To fish with an angle, or with line and hook. 2. or 1 To fish for to try to gain by some bait or insinuation, as men angle for fish as, to angle for the hearts of people, or to angle hearts.

Isaiah 19:8 (b) This action indicates that when GOD cursed Egypt then their labors for food and for the necessities of life would be fruitless. They would have difficulty obtaining those things which they needed for daily use. They were enemies of GOD, therefore His curse was upon them.

Habakkuk 1:15 (b) The action in this passage may be taken to mean that there are treacherous dealers who will be caught by the wicked either on their hook or in their net to their own sorrow and destruction. Because the wicked are successful in capturing their prey, they exalt and glorify the methods which they use. In the present day this may be a picture of the methods and programs used by false religious leaders to gain adherents.

Habakkuk 1:15 (b) The action in this passage may be taken to mean that there are treacherous dealers who will be caught by the wicked either on their hook or in their net to their own sorrow and destruction. Because the wicked are successful in capturing their prey, they exalt and glorify the methods which they use. In the present day this may be a picture of the methods and programs used by false religious leaders to gain adherents.

ANGLE . Isaiah 19:8 , Habakkuk 1:15 . The same Heb. word is translated ‘book’ in Job 41:1 .

The angle expressing phase relation.

See Turning of the Wall .

Fishing was very common in Egypt, not only with the net, but with the line and hook, Isaiah 19:8 ; and the same were used by the Israelites, for nets are often referred to, and the fish that had the piece of money in its mouth was caught with a hook. Matthew 17:27 . In Habakkuk 1:15 the same things are referred to symbolically for the catching of men for captivity. The apostles of the Lord were made fishers of men.

The angle, esp. the least angle, at which a gliding machine or aeroplane will glide to earth by virtue of gravity without applied power.

(a.) Having or covering an angle wider than the ordinary; - applied to certain lenses of relatively short focus. Lenses for ordinary purposes have an angle of 50� or less. Wide-angle lenses may cover as much as 100� and are useful for photographing at short range, but the pictures appear distorted.

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