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NOTE - Definiția din dicționar

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Note (n&ō;t), v. t. [AS. hn&ī;tan to strike against, imp. hn&ā;t.] To butt; to push with the horns. [Prov. Eng.]
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Note (n&ō;t). [AS. n&ā;t; ne not + w&ā;t wot. See Not, and Wot.] Know not; knows not. [Obs.]
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Note, n. Nut. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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Note, n. [AS. notu use, profit.] Need; needful business. [Obs.] Chaucer.
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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.
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Whosoever appertain to the visible body of the church, they have also the notes of external profession. Hooker.
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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.
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What a note of youth, of imagination, of impulsive eagerness, there was through it all ! Mrs. Humphry Ward.
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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.
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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.
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The best writers have been perplexed with notes, and obscured with illustrations. Felton.
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4. A brief writing intended to assist the memory; a memorandum; a minute.
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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.
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6. A short informal letter; a billet.
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7. A diplomatic missive or written communication.
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8. A written or printed paper acknowledging a debt, and promising payment; as, a promissory note; a note of hand; a negotiable note.
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9. A list of items or of charges; an account. [Obs.]
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Here is now the smith's note for shoeing. Shak.
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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.
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The wakeful bird . . . tunes her nocturnal note. Milton.
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That note of revolt against the eighteenth century, which we detect in Goethe, was struck by Winckelmann. W. Pater.
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11. Observation; notice; heed.
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Give orders to my servants that they take
No note at all of our being absent hence.
Shak.
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12. Notification; information; intelligence. [Obs.]
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The king . . . shall have note of this. Shak.
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13. State of being under observation. [Obs.]
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Small matters . . . continually in use and in note. Bacon.
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14. Reputation; distinction; as, a poet of note.
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There was scarce a family of note which had not poured out its blood on the field or the scaffold. Prescott.
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15. Stigma; brand; reproach. [Obs.] Shak.
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Note of hand, a promissory note.
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Note (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Noted; p. pr. & vb. n. Noting.] [F. noter, L. notare, fr. nota. See Note, n.]
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1. To notice with care; to observe; to remark; to heed; to attend to. Pope.
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No more of that; I have noted it well. Shak.
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The world will little note, nor long remember, what we say here, but it can never forget what they did here. Abraham Lincoln (Gettysburg Address, 1863).
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2. To record in writing; to make a memorandum of.
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Every unguarded word . . . was noted down. Maccaulay.
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3. To charge, as with crime (with of or for before the thing charged); to brand. [Obs.]
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They were both noted of incontinency. Dryden.
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4. To denote; to designate. Johnson.
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5. To annotate. [R.] W. H. Dixon.
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6. To set down in musical characters.
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To note a bill or To note a 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.
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