bachelor of architecture
Browning automatic rifle
ETYM Old Eng. barre, French barre, from Late Lat. barra, W. bar the branch of a tree, bar, baren branch, Gael. and Irish barra bar.
1. A rigid piece of metal.
2. A rod of metal used to obstruct openings.
3. (Usually in the plural) Jail.
4. A counter where one can purchase food or drink.
5. A submerged (or partly submerged) ridge in a river or along a shore.
6. (Law) A railing that encloses the part of the courtroom where the the judges and lawyers sit and the case is tried.
7. A unit of pressure equal to a million dynes per square centimeter.
A unit of pressure equal to 0.99 atmospheres or 14.233 psi.
Modular segment of music incorporating a fixed number of beats, as in the phrase “two/three/four beats to the bar”. It is shown in notation by vertical “barring” of the musical continuum. The US term is measure.
unit of pressure of one million dynes per square centimeter
1. The railing in a courtroom that encloses the place about the judge where prisoners are stationed or where the business of the court is transacted in civil cases.
2. Court, tribunal.
3. a particular system of courts.
4. an authority or tribunal that hands down judgment.
5. the barrier in the English Inns of Court that formerly separated the seats of the benchers or readers from the body of the hall occupied by the students.
6. the whole body of barristers or lawyers qualified to practice in the courts of any jurisdiction.
7. the profession of barrister or lawyer.
Unit of pressure equal to 105 pascals or 106 dynes/cm2, approximately 750 mmHg or 0.987 atm. Its diminutive, the millibar (one-thousandth of a bar), is commonly used by meteorologists.
Deposit of sand or silt formed in a river channel, or a long sandy ridge running parallel to a coastline. Coastal bars can extend across estuaries to form bay bars.
1. To prevent from entering; keep out; SYN. debar, exclude.
2. To secure with, or as if with, bars.