Having length, width, and thickness
Having length, width, and depth.
Appearing to exist in three dimensions.
work which extends in depth and is intended to be viewed from every aspect (side, front, back, top); work with a raised surface (also called `relief')
involving or relating to three dimensions or aspects; giving the illusion of depth; "lifelike three-dimensional characters"; "a three-dimensional account of conditions under the new government"; "they shot the movie in three-D"
An object that has length, width, and height.
To possess, or to create the illusion of possessing, the dimension of depth in addition to the dimensions of height and width.
Knit in such a way as to have more than one dimension.
A die or coin that consists of surfaces of varying heights, such as a United States coin. People's faces, intricate designs, etc., are usually three-dimensional or 3D.
Having height, width, and depth.
Not lying completely within a single flat surface. Three-dimensional objects have depth, or thickness, as well as length and width.
(3-D): Refers to a map such as a cardboard relief map that extends above its base according to the height of the land—or to the image seen through a stereoscope.
An object which has height, width, and depth. Artists use illusionary techniques to create a sense of depth on a flat surface which has only height and width (two-dimensional).
Occupying or giving the illusion of three dimensions (height, width, depth).
having three dimensions, that is, width, height, and depth. A three-dimensional area can be defined by points having three coordinates relative to the X, Y, and Z axis.
Implant An endosteal implant which is placed from the lateral aspect of the alveolar ridge and supplies support in both the horizontal and vertical dimension.
having three dimensions or extensions in one direction
A modern-usage alternative to the term stereoscopic, derived from Descartes' system of coordinates which assigns two dimensions to a plane (usually denoted x and y) and three dimensions (x, y and z) to a solid space. [Note: The term '3-D' has been misappropriated by the computer industry to denote the process of on-screen perspective modelling with a depth coordinate but in a single plane - pseudo 3-D.