(A*re"o*late A*re"o*la*ted), a. [L. areola: cf. F. aréole.] Divided into small spaces or areolations,
as the wings of insects, the leaves of plants, or the receptacle of compound flowers.
1. Division into areolæ. Dana.
2. Any small space, bounded by some part different in color or structure, as the spaces bounded by the
nervures of the wings of insects, or those by the veins of leaves; an areola.
(A"re*ole) n. Same as Areola.
(A*re"o*let) n. [Dim. of L. areola.] (Zoöl.) A small inclosed area; esp. one of the small spaces
on the wings of insects, circumscribed by the veins.
(A`re*om"e*ter) n. [Gr. 'araio`s thin, rare + -meter: cf. F. aréomètre.] (Physics) An instrument
for measuring the specific gravity of fluids; a form hydrometer.
(A`re*o*met"ric A`re*o*met"ric*al) a. Pertaining to, or measured by, an areometer.
(A`re*om"e*try) n. [Gr. 'araio`s thin, rare + -metry.] The art or process of measuring the
specific gravity of fluids.
(Ar`e*op"a*gist) n. See Areopagite.
(Ar`e*op"a*gite) n. [L. Areopagites, Gr. .] A member of the Areopagus. Acts xvii. 34.
(Ar`e*op`a*git"ic) a. [L. Areopagiticus, Gr. .] Pertaining to the Areopagus. Mitford.
(Ar`e*op"a*gus), n. [L., fr. Gr. and hill of Ares ] The highest judicial court at Athens. Its
sessions were held on Mars' Hill. Hence, any high court or tribunal
(A*re"o*style) a. & n. See Intercolumniation, and Aræostyle.
(A*re`o*sys"tyle) a. & n. See Intercolumniation, and Aræosystyle.
(A*rere") v. t. & i. See Arear. [Obs.] Ellis.
(A*rest") n. A support for the spear when couched for the attack. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(A*ret") v. t. [OE. aretten, OF. areter; a (L. ad) + OF. reter, L. reputare. See Repute.] To
reckon; to ascribe; to impute. [Obs.] Chaucer.
(Ar`e*ta"ics) n. The ethical theory which excludes all relations between virtue and happiness; the
science of virtue; contrasted with eudemonics. J. Grote.
(Ar`e*tol"o*gy) n. [Gr. virtue + discourse, to speak: cf. F. arétologie.] That part of moral philosophy
which treats of virtue, its nature, and the means of attaining to it.
(A*rew"). adv. [See Arow, Row.] In a row. [Obs.] "All her teeth arew." Spenser.
(Ar"gal) n. Crude tartar. See Argol.
(Ar"gal), adv. A ludicrous corruption of the Latin word ergo, therefore. Shak.
(||Ar"gal ||Ar"ga*li), n. [Mongolian.] (Zoöl.) A species of wild sheep (Ovis ammon, or O. argali),
remarkable for its large horns. It inhabits the mountains of Siberia and central Asia.