Dyke

• (n.) See Dike. The spelling dyke is restricted by some to the geological meaning.
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/dyke/

dyke

(earth science) In earth science, a sheet of igneous rock created by the intrusion of magma (molten rock) across layers of pre-existing rock. (By contrast, a sill is intruded between layers of rock.) It may form a ridge when exposed on the surface if it is more resistant...
Found on http://www.talktalk.co.uk/reference/encyclopaedia/hutchinson/m0035055.html

Dyke

(vein) A long mass of eruptive rock, a dyke (vein) may consist of mineral deposits located between other rocks.
Found on http://www.britanniamining.com/learning-centre/mining-glossary/

Dyke

[construction] Dykes or training walls are found in rivers. They area flood defence mechanism. The sediment builds up on the dyke and then the river slows down as a result of this. ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dyke_(construction)

Dyke

[epithet] Jan Hus Memorial in Old Town Square Prague ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dyke_(epithet)

Dyke

[slang] The term dyke or dike is a slang noun meaning lesbian; it is also a slang adjective describing things associated with lesbianism. It originated as a derogatory label for a masculine woman, and this usage is still predominant. However, there have been attempts by some lesbian groups to use it as a neutral synonym for lesbian. ==Origi...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dyke_(slang)

Dyke

Dyke noun See Dike . The spelling dyke is restricted by some to the geological meaning.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/D/134

Dyke

A bank, often used to describe a linear rampart. Early English Term used to describe a style of English Gothic architecture, roughly covering the period 1200-1300.
Found on http://www.digital-documents.co.uk/archi/gloschur.htm

Dyke

A dyke (dike) is a ditch or trench, and also an embankment, rampart, or wall. It is specially applied to an embankment raised to oppose the incursions of the sea or of a river, the dikes of Holland being notable examples of work of this kind. These are often raised 12 metres above the high-water mark, and are wide enough at the top for a common roa...
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/AD.HTM

Dyke

A long and relatively thin body of igneous rock that, while in the molten state, intruded a fissure in older rocks.
Found on http://www.adrianaresources.com/s/Glossary.asp

Dyke

A long and relatively thin body of igneous rock that, while in the molten state, intruded a fissure in older rocks.
Found on http://www.adrianaresources.com/s/Glossary.asp

Dyke

A long and relatively thin body of igneous rock that, while in the molten state, intruded a fissure in older rocks.
Found on http://www.libertystaruranium.com/miningexplained/mining-geology-glossary/

Dyke

A tabular body of intrusive igneous rock, crosscutting the host strata at an oblique angle.
Found on http://www.australian-shares.com/glossary-of-terms.php.html

Dyke

an intrusion of igneous rock, formed when magma flows toward the surface through cracks or faults, cutting through the rock layers. ...
Found on https://www.geolsoc.org.uk/ks3/gsl/education/resources/rockcycle/page3451.h

Dyke

Dyke is slang for a lesbian.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/ZD.HTM

Dyke

hin, tabular, vertical or near vertical body of igneous rock formed by the injection of magma into planar zones of weakness
Found on http://www.goldfields.co.za/glossary.php

dyke

In archaeology, a linear earthwork consisting of a line of bank and ditch. Most dykes in Britain are products of the post-Roman period. They may be double or occasionally treble, and were designed...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20688

Dyke

or dike
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glossary_of_geology

Dyke

Thin vertical veins of igneous rock that form when magma enters and cools in fractures found within the crust. Also see intrusive igneous rock.
Found on http://www.physicalgeography.net/physgeoglos/d.html

Dyke

Vertical or near-vertical igneous intrusion that cuts across existing bedding or foliation in the host rock.
Found on http://www.quartznall.co.uk/azhealthguide.htm

dyke

wall
Found on http://www.cs.stir.ac.uk/~kjt/general/scots.html
No exact match found