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notemore about note

note


  9  definitions  found 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Note  \Note\,  v.  t.  [AS.  hn[=i]tan  to  strike  against,  imp. 
  hn[=a]t.] 
  To  butt;  to  push  with  the  horns.  [Prov.  Eng.] 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Note  \Note\,  v.  t.  [imp.  &  p.  p.  {Noted};  p.  pr  &  vb  n. 
  {Noting}.]  [F.  noter,  L.  notare  fr  nota.  See  {Note},  n.] 
  1.  To  notice  with  care  to  observe;  to  remark;  to  heed;  to 
  attend  to  --Pope. 
 
  No  more  of  that  I  have  noted  it  well  --Shak. 
 
  2.  To  record  in  writing;  to  make  a  memorandum  of 
 
  Every  unguarded  word  .  .  .  was  noted  down 
  --Maccaulay. 
 
  3.  To  charge,  as  with  crime  (with  of  or  for  before  the  thing 
  charged);  to  brand.  [Obs.] 
 
  They  were  both  noted  of  incontinency.  --Dryden. 
 
  4.  To  denote;  to  designate.  --Johnson. 
 
  5.  To  annotate.  [R.]  --W.  H.  Dixon. 
 
  6.  To  set  down  in  musical  characters. 
 
  {To  note  a  bill}  or  {draft},  to  record  on  the  back  of  it  a 
  refusal  of  acceptance,  as  the  ground  of  a  protest,  which 
  is  done  officially  by  a  notary. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Note  \Note\  [AS.  n[=a]t;  ne  not  +  w[=a]t  wot.  See  {Not},  and 
  {Wot}.] 
  Know  not  knows  not  [Obs.] 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Note  \Note\,  n. 
  Nut.  [Obs.]  --Chaucer. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Note  \Note\,  n.  [AS.  notu  use  profit.] 
  Need  needful  business.  [Obs.]  --Chaucer. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Note  \Note\,  n.  [F.  note,  L.  nota;  akin  to  noscere  notum,  to 
  know  See  {Know}.] 
  1.  A  mark  or  token  by  which  a  thing  may  be  known  a  visible 
  sign;  a  character;  a  distinctive  mark  or  feature;  a 
  characteristic  quality. 
 
  Whosoever  appertain  to  the  visible  body  of  the 
  church,  they  have  also  the  notes  of  external 
  profession.  --Hooker. 
 
  She  [the  Anglican  church]  has  the  note  of 
  possession,  the  note  of  freedom  from  party 
  titles,the  note  of  life  --  a  tough  life  and  a 
  vigorous.  --J.  H. 
  Newman. 
 
  What  a  note  of  youth,  of  imagination,  of  impulsive 
  eagerness,  there  was  through  it  all  !  --Mrs.  Humphry 
  Ward. 
 
  2.  A  mark,  or  sign,  made  to  call  attention,  to  point  out 
  something  to  notice,  or  the  like  a  sign,  or  token, 
  proving  or  giving  evidence. 
 
  3.  A  brief  remark;  a  marginal  comment  or  explanation;  hence 
  an  annotation  on  a  text  or  author;  a  comment;  a  critical, 
  explanatory,  or  illustrative  observation. 
 
  The  best  writers  have  been  perplexed  with  notes,  and 
  obscured  with  illustrations.  --Felton. 
 
  4.  A  brief  writing  intended  to  assist  the  memory;  a 
  memorandum;  a  minute. 
 
  5.  pl  Hence  a  writing  intended  to  be  used  in  speaking; 
  memoranda  to  assist  a  speaker,  being  either  a  synopsis,  or 
  the  full  text  of  what  is  to  be  said  as  to  preach  from 
  notes;  also  a  reporter's  memoranda;  the  original  report 
  of  a  speech  or  of  proceedings. 
 
  6.  A  short  informal  letter;  a  billet. 
 
  7.  A  diplomatic  missive  or  written  communication. 
 
  8.  A  written  or  printed  paper  acknowledging  a  debt,  and 
  promising  payment;  as  a  promissory  note;  a  note  of  hand; 
  a  negotiable  note. 
 
  9.  A  list  of  items  or  of  charges;  an  account.  [Obs.] 
 
  Here  is  now  the  smith's  note  for  shoeing.  --Shak. 
 
  10.  (Mus.) 
  a  A  character,  variously  formed,  to  indicate  the  length 
  of  a  tone,  and  variously  placed  upon  the  staff  to 
  indicate  its  pitch.  Hence: 
  b  A  musical  sound;  a  tone;  an  utterance;  a  tune. 
  c  A  key  of  the  piano  or  organ. 
 
  The  wakeful  bird  .  .  .  tunes  her  nocturnal 
  note.  --Milton. 
 
  That  note  of  revolt  against  the  eighteenth 
  century,  which  we  detect  in  Goethe,  was  struck 
  by  Winckelmann.  --W.  Pater. 
 
  11.  Observation;  notice;  heed. 
 
  Give  orders  to  my  servants  that  they  take  No  note 
  at  all  of  our  being  absent  hence  --Shak. 
 
  12.  Notification;  information;  intelligence.  [Obs.] 
 
  The  king  .  .  .  shall  have  note  of  this  --Shak. 
 
  13.  State  of  being  under  observation.  [Obs.] 
 
  Small  matters  .  .  .  continually  in  use  and  in  note. 
  --Bacon. 
 
  14.  Reputation;  distinction;  as  a  poet  of  note. 
 
  There  was  scarce  a  family  of  note  which  had  not 
  poured  out  its  blood  on  the  field  or  the  scaffold. 
  --Prescott. 
 
  15.  Stigma;  brand;  reproach.  [Obs.]  --Shak. 
 
  {Note  of  hand},  a  promissory  note. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
 
 
  Note:  In  some  parts  of  the  United  States,  notably  in  the 
  Southern  States,  raise  in  also  commonly  applied  to  the 
  rearing  or  bringing  up  of  children. 
 
  I  was  raised,  as  they  say  in  Virginia,  among  the 
  mountains  of  the  North.  --Paulding. 
  d  To  bring  into  being  to  produce;  to  cause  to  arise, 
  come  forth,  or  appear;  --  often  with  up 
 
  I  will  raise  them  up  a  prophet  from  among  their 
  brethren,  like  unto  thee.  --Deut.  xviii. 
  18. 
 
  God  vouchsafes  to  raise  another  world  From  him 
  [Noah],  and  all  his  anger  to  forget.  --Milton. 
  e  To  give  rise  to  to  set  agoing;  to  occasion;  to  start 
  to  originate;  as  to  raise  a  smile  or  a  blush. 
 
  Thou  shalt  not  raise  a  false  report.  --Ex. 
  xxiii.  1. 
  f  To  give  vent  or  utterance  to  to  utter;  to  strike  up 
 
  Soon  as  the  prince  appears,  they  raise  a  cry. 
  --Dryden. 
  g  To  bring  to  notice;  to  submit  for  consideration;  as 
  to  raise  a  point  of  order  to  raise  an  objection. 
 
  4.  To  cause  to  rise,  as  by  the  effect  of  leaven;  to  make 
  light  and  spongy,  as  bread. 
 
  Miss  Liddy  can  dance  a  jig,  and  raise  paste. 
  --Spectator. 
 
  5.  (Naut.) 
  a  To  cause  (the  land  or  any  other  object)  to  seem  higher 
  by  drawing  nearer  to  it  as  to  raise  Sandy  Hook 
  light. 
  b  To  let  go  as  in  the  command,  Raise  tacks  and  sheets, 
  i.  e.,  Let  go  tacks  and  sheets. 
 
  6.  (Law)  To  create  or  constitute;  as  to  raise  a  use  that  is 
  to  create  it  --Burrill. 
 
  {To  raise  a  blockade}  (Mil.),  to  remove  or  break  up  a 
  blockade,  either  by  withdrawing  the  ships  or  forces 
  employed  in  enforcing  it  or  by  driving  them  away  or 
  dispersing  them 
 
  {To  raise  a  check},  {note},  {bill  of  exchange},  etc.,  to 
  increase  fraudulently  its  nominal  value  by  changing  the 
  writing,  figures,  or  printing  in  which  the  sum  payable  is 
  specified. 
 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
 
  Accommodation  \Ac*com`mo*da"tion\,  n.  [L.  accommodatio,  fr 
  accommodare:  cf  F.  accommodation.] 
  1.  The  act  of  fitting  or  adapting,  or  the  state  of  being 
  fitted  or  adapted;  adaptation;  adjustment;  --  followed  by 
  to  ``The  organization  of  the  body  with  accommodation  to 
  its  functions.''  --Sir  M.  Hale. 
 
  2.  Willingness  to  accommodate;  obligingness. 
 
  3.  Whatever  supplies  a  want  or  affords  ease,  refreshment,  or 
  convenience;  anything  furnished  which  is  desired  or 
  needful;  --  often  in  the  plural;  as  the  accommodations  -- 
  that  is  lodgings  and  food  --  at  an  inn.  --Sir  W. 
  Scott. 
 
  4.  An  adjustment  of  differences;  state  of  agreement; 
  reconciliation;  settlement.  ``To  come  to  terms  of 
  accommodation.''  --Macaulay. 
 
  5.  The  application  of  a  writer's  language,  on  the  ground  of 
  analogy,  to  something  not  originally  referred  to  or 
  intended. 
 
  Many  of  those  quotations  from  the  Old  Testament  were 
  probably  intended  as  nothing  more  than 
  accommodations.  --Paley. 
 
  6.  (Com.) 
  a  A  loan  of  money. 
  b  An  accommodation  bill  or  note. 
 
  {Accommodation  bill},  or  {note}  (Com.),  a  bill  of  exchange 
  which  a  person  accepts,  or  a  note  which  a  person  makes  and 
  delivers  to  another,  not  upon  a  consideration  received, 
  but  for  the  purpose  of  raising  money  on  credit. 
 
  {Accommodation  coach},  or  {train},  one  running  at  moderate 
  speed  and  stopping  at  all  or  nearly  all  stations. 
 
  {Accommodation  ladder}  (Naut.),  a  light  ladder  hung  over  the 
  side  of  a  ship  at  the  gangway,  useful  in  ascending  from 
  or  descending  to  small  boats. 
 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
 
  note 
  n  1:  a  brief  written  record;  "he  made  a  note  of  the  appointment" 
  2:  a  short  personal  letter;  "drop  me  a  line  when  you  get  there" 
  [syn:  {short  letter},  {line}] 
  3:  a  notation  representing  the  pitch  and  duration  of  a  musical 
  sound;  "the  singer  held  the  note  too  long"  [syn:  {musical 
  note},  {tone}] 
  4:  a  tone  of  voice  that  shows  what  the  speaker  is  feeling; 
  "there  was  a  note  of  uncertainty  in  his  voice" 
  5:  a  characteristic  emotional  quality;  "it  ended  on  a  sour 
  note";  "there  was  a  note  of  gaiety  in  her  manner";  "he 
  detected  a  note  of  sarcasm" 
  6:  a  piece  of  paper  money  (especially  one  issued  by  a  central 
  bank);  "he  peeled  off  five  one-thousand-zloty  notes"  [syn: 
  {bill},  {government  note},  {bank  bill},  {banker's  bill}, 
  {bank  note},  {banknote},  {Federal  Reserve  note},  {greenback}] 
  7:  a  comment  (usually  added  to  a  text);  "his  notes  were 
  appended  at  the  end  of  the  article"  [syn:  {annotation},  {notation}] 
  8:  high  status  importance  owing  to  marked  superiority;  "a 
  scholar  of  great  eminence"  [syn:  {eminence},  {distinction}, 
  {preeminence}] 
  9:  a  promise  to  pay  a  specified  amount  on  demand  or  at  a 
  certain  time;  "I  had  to  co-sign  his  note  at  the  bank" 
  [syn:  {promissory  note},  {note  of  hand}] 
  v  1:  make  mention  of  "She  observed  that  his  presentation  took  up 
  too  much  time";  "They  noted  that  it  was  a  fine  day  to  go 
  sailing"  [syn:  {observe},  {mention},  {remark}] 
  2:  notice  or  perceive;  "She  noted  that  someone  was  following 
  her"  [syn:  {notice},  {mark}]  [ant:  {ignore}] 
  3:  observe  with  care  or  pay  close  attention  to  "Take  note  of 
  this  chemical  reaction"  [syn:  {take  note},  {observe}] 
  4:  make  a  written  note  of  "she  noted  everything  the  teacher 
  said  that  morning"  [syn:  {take  down}] 




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