a facade with marble columns
Add the first column of numbers.
The article takes up three columns.
The error appears at the bottom of the second column.
She writes a weekly column for the paper.
Recent Examples on the WebSomeone San Diego Should Know is a column written by members of the U-T’s Community Advisory Board about local people who are interesting and noteworthy because of their experiences, achievements, creativity or credentials.—San Diego Union-Tribune, 3 Feb. 2023 Saving You Money is cleveland.com and The Plain Dealer’s column about saving money.—Sean Mcdonnell, cleveland, 2 Feb. 2023 This is not going to be a very popular column among UCF football fans who are rightfully giddy about the release of the Knights’ inaugural Big 12 schedule earlier this week.—Mike Bianchi, Orlando Sentinel, 4 Feb. 2023 An OpenAI spokesman, Niko Felix, declined to comment for this column, and the company also declined to make any employees available for interviews.—Kevin Roose, New York Times, 3 Feb. 2023 Homewood on the road on Monday with all 10 Hoover players getting into the scoring column.—al, 3 Feb. 2023 To submit a question for a future column, fill out this form.—Brett Williams, Men's Health, 3 Feb. 2023 Almost immediately, the control column began shaking violently, a warning that the plane gives when it’s at risk of stalling.—James Ross Gardner, The New Yorker, 3 Feb. 2023 For more on the future of travel, click here, and keep an eye out for this column each month, the next publishing February 28.—Jd Shadel, Condé Nast Traveler, 1 Feb. 2023 See More
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'column.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Middle English columne, from Anglo-French columpne, from Latin columna, from columen top; akin to Latin collis hill — more at hill