Miller law[′mil·ər ‚lȯ]
A law administered by the Food and Drug Administration that regulates the production and use of agricultural fungicides in the United States, and will not allow materials to leave poisonous residues on edible crops.
If the edges formed by the intersections of three faces of a crystal are taken as the three reference axes, then the three quantities formed by dividing the intercept of a fourth face with one of these axes by the intercept of a fifth face with the same axis are proportional to small whole numbers, rarely exceeding 6. Also known as law of rational intercepts.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.