(Tri*form"i*ty) n. [L. triformitas.] The state of being triform, or of having a threefold shape.

(Tri*fur"cate Tri*fur"ca*ted) a. [L. trifurcus; tri- (see Tri-) + furca fork.] Having three branches or forks; trichotomous.

(Trig) v. t. [Cf. Dan. trykke to press, Sw. trycka.] To fill; to stuff; to cram. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.

(Trig), a. [Formerly written trick, akin to trick to dress.] Full; also, trim; neat. [Prov. Eng. & Scot.]

To sit on a horse square and trig.
Brit. Quart. Rev.

(Trig), v. t. [See Trigger.] To stop, as a wheel, by placing something under it; to scotch; to skid.

(Trig), n. [See Trigger.] A stone, block of wood, or anything else, placed under a wheel or barrel to prevent motion; a scotch; a skid. [Eng.] Wright.

(Trig"a*mist) n. [See Trigamy.] One who has been married three times; also, one who has three husbands or three wives at the same time.

(Trig"a*mous) a. [L. trigamus a thrice-married man, Gr. thrice married; (see Tri-) + marriage: cf. F. trigame.] (Bot.) Having three sorts of flowers in the same head, — male, female, and hermaphrodite, or perfect, flowers.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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