A square piece, part, or surface, such as a square of glass.

The front of a woman's dress over the bosom, usually worked or embroidered.

(Canada) A dessert cut into rectangular pieces, or a piece of such a dessert.

(printing) A certain number of lines, forming a portion of a column, nearly square; used chiefly in reckoning the prices of advertisements in newspapers.

(figuratively, obsolete) A true measure, standard, or pattern.

An open space normally in the center of a town, not necessarily square in shape, often containing trees, seating and other features pleasing to the eye.

(mathematics) The product of a number or quantity multiplied by itself; the second power of a number, value, term or expression.

(military) A body of troops drawn up in a square formation.

(1950s slang) A socially conventional or conservative person; a person who has little or no interest in the latest fads or trends: still sometimes used in modern terminology.

(cricket) The central area of a cricketfield, with one ore more pitches of which only one is used at a time.

(real estate jargon) A unit of measurement of area, equal to a 10 foot by 10 foot square, i.e. 100 square feet or roughly 9.3 square metres. Used in real estate for the size of a house or its rooms, though progressively being replaced by square metres in metric countries such as Australia.

(roofing) A unit used in measuring roof area equivalent to 100 square feet (9.29 m2) of roof area.

Forming a right angle, especially (nautical) at right angles with the mast or the keel, and parallel to the horizon; said of the yards of a square-rigged vessel when they are so braced.

Of numbers formed by multiplying two equal numbers.

Used in the names of units of area formed by multiplying a unit of length by itself.