tricorn


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tri·corn

(trī'kōrn),
1. One of the lateral ventricles of the brain.
2. Synonym(s): tricornute
3. Having three corners.
[tri- + L. cornu, horn]

tricorn

An obsolete term that formerly dignified each paired lateral ventricle of the brain, as each has three horns (cornua).
References in periodicals archive ?
executive producer, could possibly kitchen table benches Nampara beautiful, French she said And also taking tricorn grins.
Furthermore, there was a 35% rise in Tricorn's share of profit from its joint venture to GBP282,000 from GBP209,000 and total administrative expenses dropped to GBP6.84 million from GBP6.87 million.
Three weeks on from a second place at Chelmsford in early June, Tricorn ran a fine third in the Britannia Stakes at Royal Ascot, beaten a couple of lengths by the winner Bless Him.
The Volto (Italian for face) or Larva (meaning ghost in Latin) is the iconic modern Venetian mask: it is often stark white, frequently gilded and decorated, and is commonly worn with a tricorn and cloak.
1 Tricorn imagery marks the outside of the building, where a triangular sculpture hovers above the staircase, highlighted by the staircase's uplights as well as asymmetrical LED floodlights that are mounted to the roof.
The Tricorn Job Processing Software includes a suite of integrated modules that provide both management and operational tools, which are suited to sub-contract, KanBan, made-for-stock and make-to-order manufacturing.
Japanese investment bank Nomura Holdings Inc (NYSE: NMR) (TYO: 8604) (AMS: 8604) has said that it has decided to acquire London-based firm Tricorn Partners Llp, a move that could significantly boost its British corporate finance advisory business.
Both the car park and the Tricorn were the work of architect Owen Luder, also known as the Father of British Brutalism.
In these most public works--canvases for the royal and imperial courts of his own day or for industrialists, wood engravings for multivolume popular histories--Menzel dreamed an airless world of automatonlike courtiers, treacherous physiognomies, periwigs and tricorn hats, and gargantuan crystal chandeliers.
It's either a belated sooking-up to Scots fishermen, a virtue-signalling attempt to show up Westminster, or a "power grab" for a couple of frigates and a big tricorn hat so SNP External Affairs Secretary, "Rear Admiral" Fiona Hyslop can carry out her threat that "vessels will be deployed to take "enforcement action" against Irish vessels found fishing within 12 miles of Rockall.
If you are looking for concrete and a more Brutalist style, look no further than Tricorn House (1976), just a few steps down the Hagley Road.