Definitions for Point
This dictionary definitions page includes all the possible meanings, example usage and translations of the word Point.
a geometric element that has position but no extension
"a point is defined by its coordinates"
the precise location of something; a spatially limited location
"she walked to a point where she could survey the whole street"
a brief version of the essential meaning of something
"get to the point"; "he missed the point of the joke"; "life has lost its point"
detail, item, pointnoun
an isolated fact that is considered separately from the whole
"several of the details are similar"; "a point of information"
degree, level, stage, pointnoun
a specific identifiable position in a continuum or series or especially in a process
"a remarkable degree of frankness"; "at what stage are the social sciences?"
point, point in timenoun
an instant of time
"at that point I had to leave"
the object of an activity
"what is the point of discussing it?"
point, tip, peaknoun
a V shape
"the cannibal's teeth were filed to sharp points"
a very small circular shape
"a row of points"; "draw lines between the dots"
the unit of counting in scoring a game or contest
"he scored 20 points in the first half"; "a touchdown counts 6 points"
a promontory extending out into a large body of water
"they sailed south around the point"
a distinct part that can be specified separately in a group of things that could be enumerated on a list
"he noticed an item in the New York Times"; "she had several items on her shopping list"; "the main point on the agenda was taken up first"
a style in speech or writing that arrests attention and has a penetrating or convincing quality or effect
an outstanding characteristic
"his acting was one of the high points of the movie"
"he stuck the point of the knife into a tree"; "he broke the point of his pencil"
compass point, pointnoun
any of 32 horizontal directions indicated on the card of a compass
"he checked the point on his compass"
a linear unit used to measure the size of type; approximately 1/72 inch
one percent of the total principal of a loan; it is paid at the time the loan is made and is independent of the interest on the loan
period, point, full stop, stop, full pointnoun
a punctuation mark (.) placed at the end of a declarative sentence to indicate a full stop or after abbreviations
"in England they call a period a stop"
a V-shaped mark at one end of an arrow pointer
"the point of the arrow was due north"
decimal point, percentage point, pointnoun
the dot at the left of a decimal fraction
the property of a shape that tapers to a sharp tip
a distinguishing or individuating characteristic
"he knows my bad points as well as my good points"
the gun muzzle's direction
"he held me up at the point of a gun"
point, power pointnoun
a wall socket
distributor point, breaker point, pointverb
a contact in the distributor; as the rotor turns its projecting arm contacts them and current flows to the spark plugs
indicate, point, designate, showverb
indicate a place, direction, person, or thing; either spatially or figuratively
"I showed the customer the glove section"; "He pointed to the empty parking space"; "he indicated his opponents"
"The weather vane points North"; "the dancers toes pointed outward"
charge, level, pointverb
direct into a position for use
"point a gun"; "He charged his weapon at me"
steer, maneuver, manoeuver, manoeuvre, direct, point, head, guide, channelize, channeliseverb
direct the course; determine the direction of travelling
bespeak, betoken, indicate, point, signalverb
be a signal for or a symptom of
"These symptoms indicate a serious illness"; "Her behavior points to a severe neurosis"; "The economic indicators signal that the euro is undervalued"
sail close to the wind
mark (Hebrew words) with diacritics
mark with diacritics
"point the letter"
mark (a psalm text) to indicate the points at which the music changes
be positionable in a specified manner
"The gun points with ease"
target, aim, place, direct, pointverb
intend (something) to move towards a certain goal
"He aimed his fists towards his opponent's face"; "criticism directed at her superior"; "direct your anger towards others, not towards yourself"
indicate the presence of (game) by standing and pointing with the muzzle
"the dog pointed the dead duck"
sharpen, taper, pointverb
give a point to
"The candles are tapered"
repair the joints of bricks
"point a chimney"
A discrete division of something.
A sharp extremity.
To extend the index finger in the direction of something in order to show where it is or to draw attention to it.
It's rude to point at other people.
To draw attention to something or indicate a direction.
to indicate a probability of something
To repair mortar.
To direct or encourage (someone) in a particular direction
If he asks for food, point him toward the refrigerator.
to separate an integer from a decimal with a decimal point
to mark with diacritics
To direct the central processing unit to seek information at a certain location in memory.
To direct requests sent to a domain name to the IP address corresponding to that domain name.
to sail close to the wind
Bear off a little, we're pointing.
Etymology: From point, from point, from punctum, prop. a hole punched in, substantive use of punctus, perfect passive participle of pungo. Displaced native ord (from ord).
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: poinct, point, French.
The thorny point
Of bare distress hath ta’en from me the shew
Of smooth fidelity. William Shakespeare, As You like it.
That bright beam, whose point now rais’d,
Bore him slope downward. John Milton.
A pyramid reversed may stand for a while upon its point, if balanced by admirable skill. William Temple, Miscellanies.
Doubts if he wielded not a wooden spear
Without a point; he look’d, the point was there. Dryden.
If your son have not the day,
For a silken point I’ll give my baronry. William Shakespeare.
He hath ribbands of all colours; points more than all the lawyers can learnedly handle. William Shakespeare.
I am resolved on two points;
That if one break, the other will hold;
Or if both break, your gaskins fall. William Shakespeare.
King James was wont to say, that the duke of Buckingham' had given him a groom of his bed-chamber, who could not truss his points. Edward Hyde.
I don’t see why Virgil has given the epithet of Alta to Prochita, which is much lower than Ischia, and all the points of land that lie within its neighbourhood. Addison.
He taxes Lucan, who crouded sentences together, and was too full of points. John Dryden, on Heroick Plays.
Studious to please the genius of the times,
With periods, points and tropes he slurs his crimes;
He robb’d not, but he borrow’d from the poor. Dryden.
Times corrupt, and nature ill inclin’d,
Produc’d the point that left a sting behind. Alexander Pope.
We sometimes speak of space, or do suppose a point in it at such a distance from any part of the universe. John Locke.
Then neither from eternity before
Nor from the time, when time’s first point begun,
Made he all souls. Davies.
On one small point of land,
Weary’d, uncertain and amaz’d, we stand. Matthew Prior.
Shalt thou dispute
With God the points of liberty, who made
Thee what thou art. John Milton, Par. Lost, b. v.
How oft, when men are at the point of death,
Have they been merry? which their keepers call
A lightning before death. William Shakespeare, Romeo and Juliet.
Esau said, behold I am at the point to die; and what profit shall this birthright do? Gen. xxv. 32.
Democritus, spent with age, and just at the point of death, called for loaves of new bread, and with the steam under his nose, prolonged his life till a feast was past. William Temple.
They follow nature in their desires, carrying them no farther than she directs, and leaving off at the point, at which excess would grow troublesome. Francis Atterbury, Sermons.
The highest point outward things can bring one unto, is the contentment of the mind, with which no estate is miserable. Philip Sidney, b. i.
In a commonwealth, the wealth of the country is so equally distributed, that most of the community are at their ease, though few are placed in extraordinary points of splendor. Joseph Addison, on the State of the War.
Carve out dials point by point,
Thereby to see the minutes how they run. William Shakespeare.
There arose strong winds from the South, with a point east, which carried us up. Francis Bacon, New Atlantis.
A seaman, coming before the judges of the admiralty for admittance into an office of a ship, was by one of the judges much slighted; the judge telling him, that he believed he could not say the points of his compass. Francis Bacon.
Vapours fir’d shew the mariner
From what point of his compass to beware
Impetuous winds. John Milton, Par. Lost, b. iv.
If you tempt her, the wind of fortune
May come about, and take another point,
And blast your glories. John Denham.
At certain periods stars resume their place,
From the same point of heav’n their course advance. Dryd.
East and West are but respective and mutable points, according unto different longitudes or distant parts of habitation. Thomas Browne, Vulgar Errours.
Let the part, which produces another part, be more strong than that which it produces; and let the whole be seen by one point of sight. John Dryden, Dufresnoy.
The poet intended to set the character of Arete in a fair point of light. William Broome.
A figure like your father,
Arm’d at all points exactly cap-a-pe,
Appears before them. William Shakespeare, Hamlet.
A war upon the Turk is more worthy than upon any other Gentiles, in point of religion and in point of honour. Francis Bacon.
He had a moment’s right in point of time;
Had I seen first, then his had been the crime. Dryden.
With the history of Moses, no book in the world in point of antiquity can contend. John Tillotson, Sermons.
Men would often see, what a small pittance of reason is mixed with those huffing opinions they are swelled with, with which they are so armed at all points, and with which they so confidently lay about them. John Locke.
I have extracted out of that pamphlet a few of those notorious falsehoods, in point of fact and reasoning. Jonathan Swift.
What a point your falcon made,
And what a pitch she flew above the rest. William Shakespeare.
You gain your point, if your industrious art
Can make unusual words easy. Wentworth Dillon.
There is no creature so contemptible, but, by resolution, may gain his point. Roger L'Estrange.
I’ll hear him his confessions justify,
And point by point the treasons of his master
He shall again relate. William Shakespeare, Henry VIII.
Thou shalt be as free
As mountain winds; but then exactly do
All points of my command. William Shakespeare, Tempest.
His majesty should make a peace, or turn the war directly upon such points, as may engage the nation in the support of it. William Temple.
He warn’d in dreams, his murder did foretel,
From point to point, as after it befel. Dryden.
This letter is, in every point, an admirable pattern of the present polite way of writing. Jonathan Swift.
Another vows the same;
A third t’ a point more near the matter draws. Daniel.
Strange point and new!
Doctrine which would know whence learn’d. John Milton.
Stanilaus endeavours to establish the duodecuple proportion, by comparing scripture together with Josephus: but they will hardly prove his point. John Arbuthnot, on Coins.
There is no point wherein I have so much laboured, as that of improving and polishing all parts of conversation between persons of quality. Jonathan Swift.
The gloss produceth instances that are neither pertinent, nor prove the point. Thomas Baker, Reflections on Learning.
You, my lord archbishop,
Whose white investments figure innocence,
Wherefore do you so ill translate yourself
Into the harsh and boist’rous tongue of war?
Turning your tongue divine
To a loud trumpet, and a point of war. William Shakespeare.
This boy will carry a letter twenty mile, as easy as a cannon will shoot pointblank twelve score. William Shakespeare.
The other level pointblank at the inventing of causes and axioms. Francis Bacon.
Unless it be the cannon ball,
That shot i’ th’ air pointblank upright,
Was born to that prodigious height,
That learn’d philosophers maintain,
It ne’er came back. Hudibras, p. ii.
The faculties that were given us for the glory of our master, are turned pointblank against the intention of them. Roger L'Estrange.
Estius declares, that although all the schoolmen were for Latria to be given to the cross, yet that it is pointblank against the definition of the council of Nice. Edward Stillingfleet.
Every thing about you should demonstrate a careless desolation; but you are rather point de vise in your accoutrements, as loving yourself, than the lover of another. William Shakespeare.
I will baffle Sir Toby, I will wash off gross acquaintance, I will be point de vise the very man. William Shakespeare.
Men’s behaviour should be like their apparel, not too straight or point de vise, but free for exercise. Francis Bacon.
Etymology: from the noun.
The princes of Germany had but a dull fear of the greatness of Spain; now that fear is sharpened and pointed, by the Spaniards late enterprizes upon the Palatinate. Francis Bacon.
Part-new grind the blunted ax, and point the dart. Dryd.
What help will all my heav’nly friends afford,
When to my breast I lift the pointed sword. Dryden.
The two pinnæ stand upon either side, like the wings in the petasus of a Mercury, but rise much higher, and are more pointed. Joseph Addison, on Italy.
Some on pointed wood
Transfix’d the fragments, some prepar’d the food. Alexander Pope.
Alas to make me
A fixed figure, for the hand of scorn
To point his slow unmeaning finger at. William Shakespeare, Othello.
Mount Hermon, younder sea, each place behold
As I point. John Milton.
Whosoever should be guided through his battles by Minerva, and pointed to every scene of them, would see nothing but subjects of surprize. Alexander Pope.
From the great sea, you shall point out for you mount Hor. Numb. xxxiv. 7.
It will become us, as rational creatures, to follow the direction of nature, where it seems to point us out the way. John Locke.
I shall do justice to those who have distinguished themselves in learning, and point out their beauties. Addison.
Is not the elder
By nature pointed out for preference? Nicholas Rowe.
Now must the world point at poor Catharine,
And say, lo! there is mad Petruchio’s wife. William Shakespeare.
Sometimes we use one finger only, as in pointing at any thing. John Ray, on the Creation.
Who fortune’s fault upon the poor can throw,
Point at the tatter’d coat and ragged shoe. Dryden.
Rouse up for shame! our brothers of Pharsalia
Point at their wounds, and cry aloud to battle. Addison.
Fond the Jews are of their method of pointing. Duncan Forbes.
The subtle dog scow’rs with sagacious nose,
Now the warm scent assures the covey near,
He treads with caution, and he points with fear. John Gay.
To point at what time the balance of power was most equally held between their lords and commons in Rome, would perhaps admit a controversy. Jonathan Swift.
A point is a fundamental geometric concept that represents a specific location in space. It has a position but no size or dimension. A point is usually denoted by a dot that does not extend or fill any area, and it is used to describe and locate objects or elements within a mathematical or geometrical system.
that which pricks or pierces; the sharp end of anything, esp. the sharp end of a piercing instrument, as a needle or a pin
an instrument which pricks or pierces, as a sort of needle used by engravers, etchers, lace workers, and others; also, a pointed cutting tool, as a stone cutter's point; -- called also pointer
anything which tapers to a sharp, well-defined termination. Specifically: A small promontory or cape; a tract of land extending into the water beyond the common shore line
the mark made by the end of a sharp, piercing instrument, as a needle; a prick
an indefinitely small space; a mere spot indicated or supposed. Specifically: (Geom.) That which has neither parts nor magnitude; that which has position, but has neither length, breadth, nor thickness, -- sometimes conceived of as the limit of a line; that by the motion of which a line is conceived to be produced
an indivisible portion of time; a moment; an instant; hence, the verge
a mark of punctuation; a character used to mark the divisions of a composition, or the pauses to be observed in reading, or to point off groups of figures, etc.; a stop, as a comma, a semicolon, and esp. a period; hence, figuratively, an end, or conclusion
whatever serves to mark progress, rank, or relative position, or to indicate a transition from one state or position to another, degree; step; stage; hence, position or condition attained; as, a point of elevation, or of depression; the stock fell off five points; he won by tenpoints
that which arrests attention, or indicates qualities or character; a salient feature; a characteristic; a peculiarity; hence, a particular; an item; a detail; as, the good or bad points of a man, a horse, a book, a story, etc
hence, the most prominent or important feature, as of an argument, discourse, etc.; the essential matter; esp., the proposition to be established; as, the point of an anecdote
a small matter; a trifle; a least consideration; a punctilio
a dot or mark used to designate certain tones or time
a dot or mark distinguishing or characterizing certain tones or styles; as, points of perfection, of augmentation, etc.; hence, a note; a tune
a dot placed at the right hand of a note, to raise its value, or prolong its time, by one half, as to make a whole note equal to three half notes, a half note equal to three quarter notes
a fixed conventional place for reference, or zero of reckoning, in the heavens, usually the intersection of two or more great circles of the sphere, and named specifically in each case according to the position intended; as, the equinoctial points; the solstitial points; the nodal points; vertical points, etc. See Equinoctial Nodal
one of the several different parts of the escutcheon. See Escutcheon
one of the points of the compass (see Points of the compass, below); also, the difference between two points of the compass; as, to fall off a point
a short piece of cordage used in reefing sails. See Reef point, under Reef
a a string or lace used to tie together certain parts of the dress
lace wrought the needle; as, point de Venise; Brussels point. See Point lace, below
an item of private information; a hint; a tip; a pointer
a fielder who is stationed on the off side, about twelve or fifteen yards from, and a little in advance of, the batsman
the attitude assumed by a pointer dog when he finds game; as, the dog came to a point. See Pointer
a standard unit of measure for the size of type bodies, being one twelfth of the thickness of pica type. See Point system of type, under Type
a tyne or snag of an antler
one of the spaces on a backgammon board
a movement executed with the saber or foil; as, tierce point
to give a point to; to sharpen; to cut, forge, grind, or file to an acute end; as, to point a dart, or a pencil. Used also figuratively; as, to point a moral
to direct toward an abject; to aim; as, to point a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort
hence, to direct the attention or notice of
to supply with punctuation marks; to punctuate; as, to point a composition
to mark (as Hebrew) with vowel points
to give particular prominence to; to designate in a special manner; to indicate, as if by pointing; as, the error was pointed out
to indicate or discover by a fixed look, as game
to fill up and finish the joints of (a wall), by introducing additional cement or mortar, and bringing it to a smooth surface
to cut, as a surface, with a pointed tool
to direct the point of something, as of a finger, for the purpose of designating an object, and attracting attention to it; -- with at
to indicate the presence of game by fixed and steady look, as certain hunting dogs do
to approximate to the surface; to head; -- said of an abscess
Etymology: [F. point, and probably also pointe, L. punctum, puncta, fr. pungere, punctum, to prick. See Pungent, and cf. Puncto, Puncture.]
In geometry, topology, and related branches of mathematics, a spatial point is a primitive notion upon which other concepts may be defined. In geometry, points are zero-dimensional; i.e., they do not have volume, area, length, or any other higher-dimensional analogue. In branches of mathematics dealing with set theory, an element is sometimes referred to as a point.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
point, n. anything coming to a sharp end: the mark made by a sharp instrument: (geom.) that which has position but not length, breadth, or thickness: a mark showing the divisions of a sentence: (mus.) a dot at the right hand of a note to lengthen it by one-half: needle-point lace: a very small space: a moment of time: a small affair: a single thing: a single assertion: the precise thing to be considered: anything intended: exact place: degree: the unit of count in a game: (print.) a unit of measurement for type-bodies: an advantage: that which stings, as the point of an epigram: an imaginary relish, in 'potatoes and point:' a lively turn of thought: that which awakens attention: a peculiarity, characteristic: (cricket) the fielder standing at the immediate right of the batsman, and slightly in advance: a signal given by a trumpet: (pl.) chief or excellent features, as of a horse, &c.: the switch or movable rails which allow a train to pass from one line to another.—v.t. to give a point to: to sharpen: to aim: to direct one's attention: to punctuate, as a sentence: to fill the joints of with mortar, as a wall.—v.i. to direct the finger, the eye, or the mind towards an object: to show game by looking, as a dog.—adj. Point′ed, having a sharp point: sharp: intended for some particular person: personal: keen: telling: (archit.) having sharply-pointed arches, Gothic.—adv. Point′edly.—ns. Point′edness; Point′er, that which points: a dog trained to point out game; Point′ing, the act of sharpening: the marking of divisions in writing by points or marks: act of filling the crevices of a wall with mortar; Point′ing-stock, a thing to be pointed at, a laughing-stock; Point′-lace, a fine kind of lace wrought with the needle.—adj. Point′less, having no point: blunt: dull: wanting keenness or smartness; Points′man, a man who has charge of the points or switches on a railway; Point′-sys′tem, a standard system of sizes for type-bodies, one point being .0138 inch.—Point for point, exactly: all particulars; Point of order, a question raised in a deliberative society as to whether proceedings are according to the rules; Point of view, the position from which one looks at anything; Point out (B.), to assign; Points of the compass, the points north, south, east, and west, along with the twenty-eight smaller divisions, marked on the card of the mariner's compass.—At all points, completely; At, or On, the point of, just about to; Cardinal point (see Cardinal); Carry one's point, to gain what one contends for in controversy; From point to point, from one particular to another; Give points to, to give odds to: to give an advantageous hint on any subject; In point, apposite; In point of, with regard to; Make a point of, to attach special importance to; Stand upon points, to be over-scrupulous; Strain a point, to go beyond proper limits; To the point, appropriate. [O. Fr.,—L. punctum—pungĕre, to prick.]
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
A low spit of land projecting from the main into the sea, almost synonymous with promontory or head. Also, the rhumb the winds blow from.
Military Dictionary and Gazetteer
In heraldry, a triangular figure issuing from the dexter and sinister base of the shield. It is common in French and German heraldry, and occurs in the shield of Hanover, which was a part of the royal arms of Great Britain from the accession of George I. till that of the present sovereign. A shield charged with a point is in heraldic drawing hardly distinguishable from one parted per chevron.
A number created to assess eligibility to access a system.
The housing system has a points structure to it to assess a person or people eligibility to a specific types of social housing.
Submitted by MaryC on May 20, 2020
The two points on the satellite navigation system were accurate.
Submitted by MaryC on January 26, 2020
Surnames Frequency by Census Records
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, Point is ranked #37591 in terms of the most common surnames in America.
The Point surname appeared 592 times in the 2010 census and if you were to sample 100,000 people in the United States, approximately 0 would have the surname Point.
71.9% or 426 total occurrences were White.
17.7% or 105 total occurrences were Black.
6.4% or 38 total occurrences were American Indian or Alaskan Native.
2% or 12 total occurrences were of two or more races.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Point' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #260
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Point' in Written Corpus Frequency: #184
Rank popularity for the word 'Point' in Nouns Frequency: #30
Rank popularity for the word 'Point' in Verbs Frequency: #161
The numerical value of Point in Chaldean Numerology is: 7
The numerical value of Point in Pythagorean Numerology is: 2
Women's sport is at a tipping point from a media point of view, from a commercial point of view and from a participation point of view.
My strong point, if I have a strong point, is performance. I always do more than I say. I always produce more than I promise.
Carly (Fiorina) said she's not reached the point where she would say we need boots on the ground in Iraq and Syria. I don't know what point we've got to reach. It's obvious to me that we're well past the point where we need to deal with ISIL on the ground and Iraq and Syria.
I don't know Dr. (Ben) Carson's foreign policy. He's got to explain it to me, carly (Fiorina) said she's not reached the point where she would say we need boots on the ground in Iraq and Syria. I don't know what point we've got to reach. It's obvious to me that we're well past the point where we need to deal with ISIL on the ground and Iraq and Syria.
At the center of our being is a point of nothingness which is untouched by sin and by illusion, a point of pure truth, a point or spark which belongs entirely to God, which is never at our disposal, from which God disposes of our lives, which is inaccessible to the fantasies of our own mind or the brutalities of our own will.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Point
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- نقطة, موقعArabic
- punt, endollCatalan, Valencian
- ukázat, špička, výběžek, bod, čárka, nasměrovat, okamžik, místoCzech
- punktum, pege, komma, punkt, point, tidspunkt, pointeDanish
- Punkt, Komma, zeigen, Spitze, Landzunge, Standpunkt, Zeitpunkt, Halbinsel, PeninsulaGerman
- σημείο, μνεία, θέση, δείχνω, βαθμός, ακίδα, μύτη, ακρωτήριο, στιγμή, αναφορά, αιχμή, υποδιαστολή, κόμμαGreek
- poento, punktoEsperanto
- [[punto]], punto, indicar, apuntar, puntaSpanish
- نقطه, پوانPersian
- pilkku, yksityiskohta, niemenkärki, kärki, nokka, pointti, piikki, rahtu, kiila, hetki, ilmansuunta, kunto, osoittaa, osoitella, täplä, piste, kymmenys, desimaalipilkku, pistorasia, sähköpiste, niemimaa, vaihe, hitunen, niemi, vaihde, näkökohta, näyttää, paikka, puoli, mieli, järkiFinnish
- indiquer, instant, point, but, objectif, pointe, virgule, flèche, case, point de vue, avis, pointer, dixième, prise, prise électrique, aiguillage, aiguille, péninsule, détail, opinionFrench
- pointe, ponc, pointe ama, tráth, bior, rinn, rinn compáis, aird an chompáis, áit, pointe deachúlachIrish
- àm, sròn, àird, àite, puing, seòl, bàrr, tomh, brìgh, amais, rubhaScottish Gaelic
- csúcs, pont, lényeg, tizedespont, hegy, szempont, mutat, tizedesvesszőHungarian
- կետ, ստորակետ, ծայր, թերակղզի, վայր, մատնացույց անել, միավոր, բերան, պահ, տեղArmenian
- puncto, puncta, indicarInterlingua
- punto, virgolaItalian
- ポイント, 点, 指す, 先Japanese
- 점, 포인트Korean
- kātara, mata, pūwāhi, pōkanekane, kūreitangaMāori
- mata, tujuMalay
- doelpunt, komma, onderdeel, tijdpunt, standpunt, punt, plek, doelstelling, oord, locatie, schiereiland, eenheid, stopcontact, tijdstip, wijzen, tel, plaats, objectief, target, doelDutch
- ਬਿੰਦੂPanjabi, Punjabi
- ostrze, szpic, chwila, punkt, wskazywać, kierować, punkty, przecinek, czubek, cypel, moment, punkt widzeniaPolish
- pingo, ponto, apontar, objetivo, [[apontar]] [[para]], pontinha, décimo, península, direção, vírgula, ponta, milésimo, instante, propósito, indicar, ponto final, agulhaPortuguese
- полуо́стров, мне́ние, взгляд, пункт, указывать, очко́, то́чка, край, моме́нт, ме́сто, цель, смысл, острыйRussian
- konica, pokazati, točka, kazati, pikaSlovene
- punkt, plats, poäng, peka ut, peka på, peka, komma, spetsSwedish
- tuldok, puntoTagalog
- pün, länalineg, tinisulVolapük
- indawo, iphuzu, iphoyinti, isihloko, umklomeloZulu
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"Point." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 1 Oct. 2023. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Point>.