catalog

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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.

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.

catalog


Past participle: cataloged
Gerund: cataloging

Imperative
catalog
catalog
Present
I catalog
you catalog
he/she/it catalogs
we catalog
you catalog
they catalog
Preterite
I cataloged
you cataloged
he/she/it cataloged
we cataloged
you cataloged
they cataloged
Present Continuous
I am cataloging
you are cataloging
he/she/it is cataloging
we are cataloging
you are cataloging
they are cataloging
Present Perfect
I have cataloged
you have cataloged
he/she/it has cataloged
we have cataloged
you have cataloged
they have cataloged
Past Continuous
I was cataloging
you were cataloging
he/she/it was cataloging
we were cataloging
you were cataloging
they were cataloging
Past Perfect
I had cataloged
you had cataloged
he/she/it had cataloged
we had cataloged
you had cataloged
they had cataloged
Future
I will catalog
you will catalog
he/she/it will catalog
we will catalog
you will catalog
they will catalog
Future Perfect
I will have cataloged
you will have cataloged
he/she/it will have cataloged
we will have cataloged
you will have cataloged
they will have cataloged
Future Continuous
I will be cataloging
you will be cataloging
he/she/it will be cataloging
we will be cataloging
you will be cataloging
they will be cataloging
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been cataloging
you have been cataloging
he/she/it has been cataloging
we have been cataloging
you have been cataloging
they have been cataloging
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been cataloging
you will have been cataloging
he/she/it will have been cataloging
we will have been cataloging
you will have been cataloging
they will have been cataloging
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been cataloging
you had been cataloging
he/she/it had been cataloging
we had been cataloging
you had been cataloging
they had been cataloging
Conditional
I would catalog
you would catalog
he/she/it would catalog
we would catalog
you would catalog
they would catalog
Past Conditional
I would have cataloged
you would have cataloged
he/she/it would have cataloged
we would have cataloged
you would have cataloged
they would have cataloged
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.catalog - a book or pamphlet containing an enumeration of thingscatalog - 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
2.catalog - a complete list of thingscatalog - 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
Verb1.catalog - make a catalogue, compile a catalogue; "She spends her weekends cataloguing"
compile, compose - put together out of existing material; "compile a list"
2.catalog - 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?"

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
katalog
katalog
luettelo
katalog
カタログ
카탈로그
seznam
katalog
บัญชีรายการสินค้า
quyển danh mục

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.

catalog

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 ?
Well, the poison brings on a cough, the cough an inflammation of the lungs, or some other complaint catalogued in the book of science, which, however, by no means precludes it from being decidedly mortal; and if it were not, would be sure to become so, thanks to the remedies applied by foolish doctors, who are generally bad chemists, and which will act in favor of or against the malady, as you please; and then there is a human being killed according to all the rules of art and skill, and of whom justice learns nothing, as was said by a terrible chemist of my acquaintance, the worthy Abbe Adelmonte of Taormina, in Sicily, who has studied these national phenomena very profoundly.
He had just got back from a big official reception for the inauguration of the new galleries at the Metropolitan Museum, and the spectacle of those great spaces crowded with the spoils of the ages, where the throng of fashion circulated through a series of scientifically catalogued treasures, had suddenly pressed on a rusted spring of memory.
Some of the Fancy Ball School in which art occasionally condescends to become a master, which would be best catalogued like the miscellaneous articles in a sale.

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