**angle bracket** — angle ,bracket noun count either of a pair of symbols < or >, used to surround words, numbers, or other symbols, especially in instructions for a computer … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

**angle bracket** — UK / US noun [countable] Word forms angle bracket : singular angle bracket plural angle brackets either of a pair of symbols < or >, used to surround words, numbers, or other symbols, especially in instructions for a computer … English dictionary

**angle bracket** — /ˈæŋgəl brækət/ (say angguhl brakuht) noun 1. an L shaped metal bracket used to support a shelf, etc. 2. See bracket (def. 6a) …

**angle bracket** — noun Date: circa 1956 bracket 3b … New Collegiate Dictionary

**angle bracket** — one of two marks < or > used in printing to enclose parenthetical matter, interpolations, etc. [1955 60] * * * … Universalium

**angle bracket** — noun a) Either of the two inequality signs of ASCII, < and >, when used as brackets in markup languages like HTML. b) Either of a pair of symbols, ⟨ and ⟩, used to enclose text in various technical contexts, and in mathematical formulas to… … Wiktionary

**angle bracket** — noun 1》 either of a pair of marks in the form <>, used to enclose words or figures so as to separate them from their context … English new terms dictionary

**Bracket** — 〈 redirects here. It is not to be confused with く, a Japanese kana. This article is about bracketing punctuation marks. For other uses, see Bracket (disambiguation). Due to technical restrictions, titles like :) redirect here. For typographical… … Wikipedia

**Bracket (mathematics)** — In mathematics, various typographical forms of brackets are frequently used in mathematical notation such as parentheses ( ), square brackets [ ] , curly brackets { }, and angle brackets < >. In the typical use, a mathematical expression is… … Wikipedia

**bracket** — I. noun Etymology: perhaps from Middle French braguette codpiece, from diminutive of brague breeches, from Old Occitan braga, from Latin braca, of Celtic origin more at breech Date: 1580 1. an overhanging member that projects from a structure (as … New Collegiate Dictionary