- n. 仪表板；嵌板；座谈小组，全体陪审员
- vt. 嵌镶板
- n. (Panel)人名；(英、法)帕内尔
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- panel:  Etymologically, a panel is nothing more than a ‘small pane’. It comes via Old French from Vulgar Latin *pannellus, a diminutive form of Latin pannus ‘rag’ (source of English pane ). Both panel and pane entered English with their original ‘cloth’ connotations intact, but they have now virtually died out, surviving only in the compound counterpane (which is actually an alteration of an earlier counterpoint), and ‘shape’ has taken over from ‘substance’ as the word’s key semantic feature.
- panel (n.)
- early 14c., from Old French panel "piece of cloth, piece, saddle cushion" (Modern French panneau), from Vulgar Latin *pannellus, diminutive of Latin pannus "piece of cloth" (see pane). Anglo-French legalese sense of "piece of parchment (cloth) listing jurors" led by late 14c. to meaning "jury." General sense of "persons called on to advise, judge, discuss," etc. is from 1570s. Sense of "distinct part of surface of a wall, door, etc." is first recorded c. 1600.
- panel (v.)
- mid-15c., "to empanel," from panel (n.). From 1630s as "to furnish (a room) with panels." Related: Paneled; paneling; panelling.
- 1. All objects are vetted by a distinguished panel of experts.
- 2. The panel'sdecisions are secret and not binding on the government.
- 3. He was not listed under his real name on the residents panel.
- 4. He set up a three-man panel to advise him.
- 5. Frances decided to conceal the machine behind a hinged panel.
[ panel 造句 ]