DEC'ADAL, a. Pertaining to ten; consisting of tens.DEC'ADE, n. [Gr., ten.] The sum or number of ten; an aggregate consisting of ten; as a decade of years; the decades of Livy.DECA'DENCE,DECA'DENCY, n. Decay. DEC'AGON, n. [Gr., ten and corner.] In geometry, a plane figure having ten sides and ten angles.DEC'AGRAM, n. [Gr., ten and a weight.] A French weight of ten grams, or 154 grains, 44 decimals, equal to 6 penny weights, and 10 grains, 44 decimals, equal to 5 grams, 63 decimals, avoirdupoise.DEC'AGYN, n. [Gr., ten and female.] In botany, a plant having ten pistils.DECAGYN'IAN, a. Having ten pistils.DECAHE'DRAL, a. Having ten sides.DECAHE'DRON, n. [Gr., ten and a base.] In geometry, a figure or body having ten sides.DEC'ALITER, n. [Gr., ten and liter.] A French measure of capacity, containing ten liters, or 610.28 cubic inches, equal to two gallons and 64,44231 cubic inches.DECAL'OGIST, n. One who explains the decalogue.DEC'ALOGUE, n. dec'alog. [Gr., ten and speech.] The ten commandments or precepts given by God to Moses at mount Sinai, and originally written on two tables of stone.DECAM'ETER, n. [Gr., ten and measure.] A French measure of length, consisting of ten meters, and equal to 393 English inches, and 71 decimals.DECAMP', v.i. To remove or depart from a camp; to march off; as, the army decamped at six o'clock.DECAMP'MENT, n. Departure from a camp; a marching off.DEC'ANAL, a. Pertaining to a deanery.DECAN'DER, n. [Gr., ten and a male.] In botany, a plant having ten stamens.
