[ UK /dˈa‍ɪ‍əmənd/ ]
[ US /ˈdaɪmənd/ ]
  1. the baseball playing field
  2. a parallelogram with four equal sides; an oblique-angled equilateral parallelogram
  3. the area of a baseball field that is enclosed by 3 bases and home plate
  4. very hard native crystalline carbon valued as a gem
  5. a playing card in the minor suit that has one or more red rhombuses on it
    he led a small diamond
    diamonds were trumps
  6. a transparent piece of diamond that has been cut and polished and is valued as a precious gem
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How To Use diamond In A Sentence

  • Also, thankfully, Neil Diamond's Cherry Cherry Christmas includes a version of "The Chanukah Song" that should give that mensch Adam Sandler a whole lot of nachas. David Wild: The Perfect Semitic Storm: Five Reasons Everybody Should Buy the New Christmas Albums by Neil Diamond, Bob Dylan And Barry Manilow This Season
  • Phase I called for dewatering and rehabilitating the No.6 shaft, sinking the shaft to the 45th level, cutting seven level stations, and diamond drilling the conglomerate bed.
  • In mining for precious stones such as diamonds, a method for accurately filtering the gems you want from the surrounding rock and soil is worth its weight in gold.
  • The lath-and-plaster technique involves constructing a frame with rebar and attaching diamond metal lath (the same lath used for plastering walls) with tie wire to the frame.
  • I lived only two blocks from high school and grammar school, and there were baseball diamonds and football fields.
  • Cascades of earls, rubies, sapphires, diamonds and tortoiseshell hatpins, 76 items in all, poured out.
  • These jewelry settings are common when it comes to diamonds or other gemstones.
  • Mr. Robert Jackson (Wantage) (Labour): Will my right honourable friend accept an invitation to visit the Rutherford Appleton laboratory in my constituency to see the new Diamond synchrotron, which is nearing completion there? PRIME SINISTER'S QUESTIONS
  • Rubiochico,) "which was fast swamping the sparkling stars, like a bright river flowing over diamonds, when the old gander again set up his gabblement and trumpeted more loudly than before. Tom Cringle's Log
  • The lure of profit from gold and diamonds, as well as from minerals such as coltan, which is used to make mobile phones, have turned eastern Congo into a battlefield. The Guardian World News
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