catalogue


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cat·a·log

or cat·a·logue  (kăt′l-ôg′, -ŏg′)
n.
1.
a. A list or itemized display, as of titles, course offerings, or articles for exhibition or sale, usually including descriptive information or illustrations.
b. A publication, such as a book or pamphlet, containing such a list or display: a catalog of fall fashions; a seed catalog.
2. A list or enumeration: a catalog of complaints.
3. A card catalog.
v. cat·a·loged, cat·a·log·ing, cat·a·logs or cat·a·logued or cat·a·logu·ing or cat·a·logues
v.tr.
1. To make an itemized list of: catalog a record collection.
2.
a. To list or include in a catalog.
b. To classify (a book or publication, for example) according to a categorical system.
v.intr.
1. To make a catalog.
2. To be listed in a catalog: an item that catalogs for 200 dollars.

[Middle English cathaloge, list, register, from Old French catalogue, from Late Latin catalogus, from Greek katalogos, from katalegein, to list : kata-, down, off; see cata- + legein, to count; see leg- in Indo-European roots.]

cat′a·log′er, cat′a·logu′er n.

catalogue

(ˈkætəˌlɒɡ) or

catalog

n
1. a complete, usually alphabetical list of items, often with notes giving details
2. (Commerce) a book, usually illustrated, containing details of items for sale, esp as used by mail-order companies
3. (Library Science & Bibliography) a list of all the books or resources of a library
4. (Education) US and Canadian a publication issued by a university, college, etc, listing courses offered, regulations, services, etc
5. (Agriculture) NZ a list of wool lots prepared for auction
vb, -logues, -loguing or -logued, -logs, -loging or -loged
6. (Library Science & Bibliography) to compile a catalogue of (a library)
7. to add (books, items, etc) to an existing catalogue
[C15: from Late Latin catalogus, from Greek katalogos, from katalegein to list, from kata- completely + legein to collect]
ˈcataˌloguer, ˈcataˌloger n
ˈcataˌloguist n

cat•a•log

(ˈkæt lˌɔg, -ˌɒg)

n.
1. a list or record, as of items for sale or courses at a university, systematically arranged and often including descriptive material.
2. something, as a book or pamphlet, that contains such a list or record.
3. a list of the contents of a library or a group of libraries, arranged according to any of various systems. Compare card catalog.
4. any list or record: a catalog of complaints.
v.t.
5. to enter (items) in a catalog; make a catalog of.
v.i.
6. to produce a catalog.
7. to have a specified price as listed in a catalog.
[1425–75; late Middle English < Late Latin catalogus < Greek katálogos a register, n. derivative of katalégein to count up]
cat′a•log`ist, cat′a•log`er, n.
cat`a•log′ic (-ˈɒdʒ ɪk) adj.
syn: See list1.

Catalogue

 a list of names, titles, or articles arranged systematically. See also calendar.
Examples: catalogue of books, 1669; of calamities, 1792; of disasters, 1824; of endowments, 1611; of librarians [modern]; of martyrs, 1483; of popes, 1460; of sins; of virtues; of woes, 1719.

catalogue


Past participle: catalogued
Gerund: cataloguing

Imperative
catalogue
catalogue
Present
I catalogue
you catalogue
he/she/it catalogues
we catalogue
you catalogue
they catalogue
Preterite
I catalogued
you catalogued
he/she/it catalogued
we catalogued
you catalogued
they catalogued
Present Continuous
I am cataloguing
you are cataloguing
he/she/it is cataloguing
we are cataloguing
you are cataloguing
they are cataloguing
Present Perfect
I have catalogued
you have catalogued
he/she/it has catalogued
we have catalogued
you have catalogued
they have catalogued
Past Continuous
I was cataloguing
you were cataloguing
he/she/it was cataloguing
we were cataloguing
you were cataloguing
they were cataloguing
Past Perfect
I had catalogued
you had catalogued
he/she/it had catalogued
we had catalogued
you had catalogued
they had catalogued
Future
I will catalogue
you will catalogue
he/she/it will catalogue
we will catalogue
you will catalogue
they will catalogue
Future Perfect
I will have catalogued
you will have catalogued
he/she/it will have catalogued
we will have catalogued
you will have catalogued
they will have catalogued
Future Continuous
I will be cataloguing
you will be cataloguing
he/she/it will be cataloguing
we will be cataloguing
you will be cataloguing
they will be cataloguing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been cataloguing
you have been cataloguing
he/she/it has been cataloguing
we have been cataloguing
you have been cataloguing
they have been cataloguing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been cataloguing
you will have been cataloguing
he/she/it will have been cataloguing
we will have been cataloguing
you will have been cataloguing
they will have been cataloguing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been cataloguing
you had been cataloguing
he/she/it had been cataloguing
we had been cataloguing
you had been cataloguing
they had been cataloguing
Conditional
I would catalogue
you would catalogue
he/she/it would catalogue
we would catalogue
you would catalogue
they would catalogue
Past Conditional
I would have catalogued
you would have catalogued
he/she/it would have catalogued
we would have catalogued
you would have catalogued
they would have catalogued
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.catalogue - a complete list of thingscatalogue - a complete list of things; usually arranged systematically; "it does not pretend to be a catalog of his achievements"
list, listing - a database containing an ordered array of items (names or topics)
discography - a descriptive catalog of musical recordings
library catalog, library catalogue - an enumeration of all the resources of a library
parts catalog, parts catalogue - a list advertising parts for machinery along with prices
seed catalog, seed catalogue - a list advertising seeds and their prices
2.catalogue - a book or pamphlet containing an enumeration of thingscatalogue - a book or pamphlet containing an enumeration of things; "he found it in the Sears catalog"
book - a written work or composition that has been published (printed on pages bound together); "I am reading a good book on economics"
course catalog, course catalogue, prospectus - a catalog listing the courses offered by a college or university
Verb1.catalogue - make an itemized list or catalog of; classify; "He is cataloguing his photographic negatives"
class, classify, sort out, assort, sort, separate - arrange or order by classes or categories; "How would you classify these pottery shards--are they prehistoric?"
2.catalogue - make a catalogue, compile a catalogue; "She spends her weekends cataloguing"
compile, compose - put together out of existing material; "compile a list"

catalogue

U.S. catalog
noun
1. list, record, schedule, index, register, directory, inventory, gazetteer One of the authors of the catalogue is the Professor of Art History.
verb
1. list, file, index, register, classify, inventory, tabulate, alphabetize The Royal Greenwich Observatory was founded to observe and catalogue the stars.

catalog

or catalogue
noun
A series, as of names or words, printed or written down:
verb
To register in or as if in a book:
Translations
قائِمَه، فِهْرسْت، كاتالوجكَتَالُوجيُسَجِّلُ في قائِمَه، يُفَهْرِس
katalogsestavit katalogzapsat do seznamu
katalogkatalogisereregistrere
luetteloluetteloidakatalogi
katalog
katalogizálkatalóguslajstromoz
skrá
カタログ
카탈로그
katalogaskataloguoti
kataloģizētkatalogs
katalóg
katalog
บัญชีรายการสินค้า
katalogkataloglamak
quyển danh mục

catalogue

catalog (US) [ˈkætəlɒg]
A. Ncatálogo m (also card catalogue) → fichero m (US) (= pamphlet, prospectus) → folleto m
a whole catalogue of complaints (fig) → toda una serie de quejas
B. VTcatalogar, poner en un catálogo
it is not catalog(u)edno consta en el catálogo

catalogue

catalog [ˈkætəlɒg]
n
(of goods)catalogue m
(= series) → série f
vtcataloguer

catalogue

, (US) catalog
nKatalog m

catalogue

catalog (Am) [ˈkætəˌlɒg]
1. ncatalogo
2. vtcatalogare

catalogue

(American) catalog (ˈkӕtəlog) noun
(a book containing) an ordered list of names, goods, books etc. a library catalogue.
verb
to put in an ordered list. She catalogued the books in alphabetical order of author's name.

catalogue

كَتَالُوج katalog katalog Katalog κατάλογος catálogo luettelo catalogue katalog catalogo カタログ 카탈로그 catalogus katalog katalog catálogo каталог katalog บัญชีรายการสินค้า katalog quyển danh mục 目录
References in classic literature ?
It would be a hopeless, endless task to catalogue all these things.
It was entitled A CATALOGUE OF PICTURES IN THE OLD PINACOTEK, and was written in a peculiar kind of English.
It looked to be about eight feet tall in the catalogue, and Emma Jane advised Clara Belle to measure the height of the Simpson ceilings; but a note in the margin of the circular informed them that it stood two and a half feet high when set up in all its dignity and splendor on a proper table, three dollars extra.
in those days, reader, this now narrow catalogue of accomplishments, would have been held tolerably comprehensive).
I do not doubt that she had a choice pleasure in exhibiting what she called her self-command, and her firmness, and her strength of mind, and her common sense, and the whole diabolical catalogue of her unamiable qualities, on such an occasion.
and then entered on a fearful catalogue of all the illnesses I had been guilty of, and all the acts of sleeplessness I had committed, and all the high places I had tumbled from, and all the low places I had tumbled into, and all the injuries I had done myself, and all the times she had wished me in my grave, and I had contumaciously refused to go there.
This advantage has enabled them to extend their discoveries much further than our astronomers in Europe; for they have made a catalogue of ten thousand fixed stars, whereas the largest of ours do not contain above one third part of that number.
It had been given no more than eighteen words in the official catalogue, and here it was acclaimed as the wonder of wonders.
To this catalogue of circumstances that tend to the amelioration of popular systems of civil government, I shall venture, however novel it may appear to some, to add one more, on a principle which has been made the foundation of an objection to the new Constitution; I mean the ENLARGEMENT of the ORBIT within which such systems are to revolve, either in respect to the dimensions of a single State or to the consolidation of several smaller States into one great Confederacy.
I give this catalogue so precisely because, as it happened, we were destined to subsist upon this store for the next fortnight.
As it is, he detaches a single portion, and admits as episodes many events from the general story of the war--such as the Catalogue of the ships and others--thus diversifying the poem.
Now, Madame Danglars feared Eugenie's sagacity and the influence of Mademoiselle d'Armilly; she had frequently observed the contemptuous expression with which her daughter looked upon Debray, -- an expression which seemed to imply that she understood all her mother's amorous and pecuniary relationships with the intimate secretary; moreover, she saw that Eugenie detested Debray, -- not only because he was a source of dissension and scandal under the paternal roof, but because she had at once classed him in that catalogue of bipeds whom Plato endeavors to withdraw from the appellation of men, and whom Diogenes designated as animals upon two legs without feathers.

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