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Dating tabindex 1 – Dictionary of English

Dating tabindex 1 - Dictionary of English

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dating tabindex=1

The entry for “dating” is displayed below.

WordReference Random House Learner’s Dictionary of American English ©, 2017

n. [ countable ]

  1. time in terms of the month, day, and year at which some event happened or will happen: an significant date in American history.
  2. the particular day of the month: Is today’s date the 7th or the 8th?
  3. the time shown on a letter, document, coin, etc.: a letter bearing the date January 16.
  4. the time or period to which something belongs: can meet again at a later date.
  5. an appointment for a particular time, esp. a social meeting: I took her out on a date. We made a date for next week.
  6. a person with whom one has such an appointment: Can I bring a date to the party?
  7. Showcase Business an engagement (of a band, acting group, etc.) to perform,

booking: the group’s next date in Tennessee.

v.

  1. to belong to a particular period,

begin or exist from: [no obj]: The architecture dates as far back as 1830. [

+ from + object ] The letter dates from 1873. [

+ back + to + object ] The custom-made dates back to the Victorian era.

  • to go out socially on dates (with): [ no object ] She’s not old enough to be dating. [
  • until now: We’ve seen nothing to date that would switch our minds.

  • Idioms up to date, in accord with the latest styles, information, or technology: style that is always up to date, Our fresh computers are up to date, the up-to-date office communication systems.
  • n.

    1. a particular month, day, and year at which some event happened or will happen: July Four, 1776 was the date of the signing of the Declaration of Independence.
    2. the day of the month: Is today’s date the 7th or the 8th?
    3. an inscription on a writing, coin, etc., that shows the time, or time and place, of writing, casting, delivery, etc.: a letter bearing the date January 16.
    4. the time or period to which any event or thing belongs,

    period in general: at a late date.

  • the time during which anything lasts,
  • duration: The pity is that childhood has so brief a date.

  • an appointment for a particular time: They have a date with their accountant at ten o’clock.
  • a social appointment, engagement, or occasion arranged beforehand with another person: to go out on a date on Saturday night.
  • a person with whom one has such a social appointment or engagement: Can I bring a date to the party?
  • an engagement for an entertainer to perform.
  • dates, the birth and death dates, usually in years, of a person: Dante’s dates are 1265 to 1321.
  • Idioms to date, up to the present time,
  • until now: This is his best book to date.

  • Idioms up to date, in agreement with or inclusive of the latest information,
  • modern: Bring us up to date on the news.

    v.i.

    1. to have or bear a date: The letter dates from 1873.
    2. to belong to a particular period,

    have its origin: That dress dates from the 19th century. The architecture dates as far back as 1830.

  • to reckon from some point in time: The custom-built dates from the days when women wore longer skirts.
  • to go out socially on dates: She dated a lot during high school.
  • v.t.

    1. to mark or furnish with a date: Please date the check as of today.
    2. to ascertain or fix the period or point in time of,

    assign a period or point in time to: The archaeologist dated the ruins as belonging to the early Minoan period.

  • to showcase the age of,
  • showcase to be old-fashioned.

  • to make a date with,
  • go out on dates with: He’s been dating his best friend’s sister. data•ble, datea•ble, adj.

    • Late Latin data, noun, nominal use of data (womanish of datus, past participle of dare to give), from the phrase data (Romae) written, given (at Rome), (verb, wordy) Middle English daten to sign or date a document, derivative of the noun, nominal
    • Middle French
    • (noun, nominal) Middle English 1275–1325
    • Latin dactylus, see dactyl
    • Medieval Latin datil(l)us ( Old Provencal, Catalan, Spanish datil)
    • Anglo-French, Old French dade, date
    • Middle English 1250–1300

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