An eagle in flight.
- An example of an eagle is the bald eagle.
- An example of an eagle is a drawing of a flying prey bird on a national shield.
- An example of an eagle is taking only two strokes to get a golf ball in the cup on a par four hole.
- any of a number of large, strong, flesh-eating accipitrine birds of prey noted for their sharp vision and powerful wings, as the bald eagle
- a representation of the eagle, used as a symbol or emblem of a nation, etc.; esp.,
- the military standard of the Roman Empire
- ⌂ the national emblem of the U.S.
- ⌂ the military insigne of a colonel in the U.S. armed forces (captain in the U.S. Navy)
Origin of eagleso named from the image of an eagle inscribed on the obverse a former U.S. gold coin worth $10
- ⌂ Golf a score of two under par on any hole
Origin of eagleMiddle English egle ; from Old French aigle ; from Classical Latin aquila, eagle
- Any of various large diurnal birds of prey of the family Accipitridae, including members of the genera Aquila and Haliaeetus, characterized by broad wings, a hooked bill, keen vision, and soaring flight.
- A representation of an eagle used as an emblem or insignia.
- A gold coin formerly used in the United States, stamped with an eagle on the reverse side and having a face value of ten dollars.
- Sports A golf score of two strokes under par on a hole.
verbea·gled, ea·gling, ea·gles Sports
Origin of eagleMiddle English egle, from Anglo-Norman, from Old Provençal aigla, from Latin aquila.
- Any of several large carnivorous and carrion-eating birds in the family Accipitridae, having a powerful hooked bill and keen vision.
- A representation of such a bird carried as an emblem
- (US, numismatics) A gold coin with a face value of $10.00 formerly used in the United States.
- (golf) A score of two under par for a hole.
(third-person singular simple present eagles, present participle eagling, simple past and past participle eagled)
- (golf) To score an eagle.