denote

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de·note

 (dĭ-nōt′)
tr.v. de·not·ed, de·not·ing, de·notes
1. To mark; indicate: a frown that denoted increasing impatience.
2. To serve as a symbol or name for the meaning of; signify: A flashing yellow light denotes caution.
3. To signify directly; refer to specifically: The word "river" denotes a moving body of water and connotes such things as the relentlessness of time and the changing nature of life.

[French dénoter, from Latin dēnotāre : dē-, de- + notāre, to mark; see connote.]

de·not′a·ble adj.
de·no′tive adj.

denote

(dɪˈnəʊt)
vb (tr; may take a clause as object)
1. to be a sign, symbol, or symptom of; indicate or designate
2. (Linguistics) (of words, phrases, expressions, etc) to have as a literal or obvious meaning
[C16: from Latin dēnotāre to mark, from notāre to mark, note]
deˈnotable adj
deˈnotement n

de•note

(dɪˈnoʊt)

v.t. -not•ed, -not•ing.
1. to be a mark or sign of; indicate: A fever often denotes an infection.
2. to be a name or designation for; mean.
3. to represent by a symbol; stand as a symbol for.
[1585–95; < Middle French dénoter, Latin dēnotāre to mark out =dē- de- + notāre to mark; see note]
de•not′a•ble, adj.
de•no′tive, adj.

denote


Past participle: denoted
Gerund: denoting

Imperative
denote
denote
Present
I denote
you denote
he/she/it denotes
we denote
you denote
they denote
Preterite
I denoted
you denoted
he/she/it denoted
we denoted
you denoted
they denoted
Present Continuous
I am denoting
you are denoting
he/she/it is denoting
we are denoting
you are denoting
they are denoting
Present Perfect
I have denoted
you have denoted
he/she/it has denoted
we have denoted
you have denoted
they have denoted
Past Continuous
I was denoting
you were denoting
he/she/it was denoting
we were denoting
you were denoting
they were denoting
Past Perfect
I had denoted
you had denoted
he/she/it had denoted
we had denoted
you had denoted
they had denoted
Future
I will denote
you will denote
he/she/it will denote
we will denote
you will denote
they will denote
Future Perfect
I will have denoted
you will have denoted
he/she/it will have denoted
we will have denoted
you will have denoted
they will have denoted
Future Continuous
I will be denoting
you will be denoting
he/she/it will be denoting
we will be denoting
you will be denoting
they will be denoting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been denoting
you have been denoting
he/she/it has been denoting
we have been denoting
you have been denoting
they have been denoting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been denoting
you will have been denoting
he/she/it will have been denoting
we will have been denoting
you will have been denoting
they will have been denoting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been denoting
you had been denoting
he/she/it had been denoting
we had been denoting
you had been denoting
they had been denoting
Conditional
I would denote
you would denote
he/she/it would denote
we would denote
you would denote
they would denote
Past Conditional
I would have denoted
you would have denoted
he/she/it would have denoted
we would have denoted
you would have denoted
they would have denoted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.denote - be a sign or indication of; "Her smile denoted that she agreed"
denote, refer - have as a meaning; "`multi-' denotes `many' "
denominate, designate - assign a name or title to
2.denote - have as a meaning; "`multi-' denotes `many' "
signify, stand for, mean, intend - denote or connote; "`maison' means `house' in French"; "An example sentence would show what this word means"
denote - be a sign or indication of; "Her smile denoted that she agreed"
twist around, convolute, pervert, sophisticate, twist - practice sophistry; change the meaning of or be vague about in order to mislead or deceive; "Don't twist my words"
euphemise, euphemize - refer to something with a euphemism
hark back, recall, come back, return - go back to something earlier; "This harks back to a previous remark of his"
identify, name - give the name or identifying characteristics of; refer to by name or some other identifying characteristic property; "Many senators were named in connection with the scandal"; "The almanac identifies the auspicious months"
apply - refer (a word or name) to a person or thing; "He applied this racial slur to me!"
slur - speak disparagingly of; e.g., make a racial slur; "your comments are slurring your co-workers"
state, express - indicate through a symbol, formula, etc.; "Can you express this distance in kilometers?"
3.denote - make knowndenote - make known; make an announcement; "She denoted her feelings clearly"
inform - impart knowledge of some fact, state or affairs, or event to; "I informed him of his rights"
denounce - announce the termination of, as of treaties
meld - announce for a score; of cards in a card game
report - announce one's presence; "I report to work every day at 9 o'clock"
report - announce as the result of an investigation or experience or finding; "Dozens of incidents of wife beatings are reported daily in this city"; "The team reported significant advances in their research"
blazon out, cry - proclaim or announce in public; "before we had newspapers, a town crier would cry the news"; "He cried his merchandise in the market square"
trump out, trump - proclaim or announce with or as if with a fanfare
blare out, blat out - announce loudly
call out - call out loudly, as of names or numbers
advertise, publicise, publicize, advertize - call attention to; "Please don't advertise the fact that he has AIDS"
post - publicize with, or as if with, a poster; "I'll post the news on the bulletin board"
sound - announce by means of a sound; "sound the alarm"

denote

verb
1. indicate, show, mean, mark, express, import, imply, designate, signify, typify, betoken Red eyes denote strain and fatigue.
2. represent, mean, stand for, express, equal, substitute for, correspond to, symbolize, equate with, betoken In the table, 'DT' denotes quantity demanded.
3. refer to, mean, signify, suggest, imply, connote In the Middle Ages the term 'drap' denoted a type of woollen cloth.

denote

verb
1. To make known or identify, as by signs:
2. To have or convey a particular idea:
Idiom: add up to.
Translations
يَدُلُّ عَلى
ukazovat naznamenat
tyde på
ilmaistamerkitätarkoittaa
sÿna/gefa til kynna
apzīmētnorādītnozīmēt

denote

[dɪˈnəʊt] VTdenotar, indicar; [word] → significar (Ling, Philos) → denotar

denote

[dɪˈnəʊt] vt (= indicate) → indiquer

denote

vtbedeuten; symbol, wordbezeichnen; (Philos) → den Begriffsumfang angeben von

denote

[dɪˈnəʊt] vt (indicate) → denotare, indicare; (subj, word) → significare

denote

(diˈnəut) verb
to be the sign of or to mean. Do you think his silence denotes guilt?
References in classic literature ?
And with that the pump clanged like fifty fire-engines; the men tossed their hats off to it, and ere long that peculiar gasping of the lungs was heard which denotes the fullest tension of life's utmost energies.
The relation in which that clause stands to the other, which declares the general mode of appointing officers of the United States, denotes it to be nothing more than a supplement to the other, for the purpose of establishing an auxiliary method of appointment, in cases to which the general method was inadequate.
According to certain doctors, heat on the left side denotes a prodigal heart.
But this second letter," said Athos, "you forget that; it appears to me, however, that the seal denotes that it deserves to be opened.
To deride all the refined attainments of human skill denotes ignorance of the means of human happiness, nor is it any evidence of acquaintance with the intricate machinery of social greatness and a lofty civilization.
They're early with the kitchen fire, and that denotes good servants.
Beyond this fact of truth and real force, the word denotes good-nature or benevolence: manhood first, and then gentleness.
At last he was rewarded by the sounds of the regular breathing within which denotes sleep.
I have another trial to make of this officer, of this brave fellow who accompanies me, and whose courageous resistance makes me very happy; for it denotes an honest man, who, though an enemy, is a thousand times better than a complaisant coward.
To invite personal combat, therefore, denotes confidence in his own swordsmanship, and great courage, two attributes that were calculated to fill the Black players with hope and valor when evinced by their Chief thus early in the game.
The name Interlude denotes literally 'a play between,' but the meaning intended
This sort of roof, which has a peculiar appearance, denotes the nearness of the borders of Savoy, where it is very common.