noted


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not·ed

 (nō′tĭd)
adj.
Widely known or distinguished, as by reputation; famous: a noted physician; a political campaign noted for its mudslinging. See Synonyms at famous.

not′ed·ly adv.
not′ed·ness n.

noted

(ˈnəʊtɪd)
adj
1. distinguished; celebrated; famous
2. of special note or significance; noticeable: a noted increase in the crime rate.
ˈnotedly adv

not•ed

(ˈnoʊ tɪd)

adj.
well-known; celebrated; famous; renowned: a noted scholar.
[1350–1400]
not′ed•ly, adv.
not′ed•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.noted - widely known and esteemed; "a famous actor"; "a celebrated musician"; "a famed scientist"; "an illustrious judge"; "a notable historian"; "a renowned painter"
known - apprehended with certainty; "a known quantity"; "the limits of the known world"; "a musician known throughout the world"; "a known criminal"
2.noted - worthy of notice or attention; "a noted increase in the crime rate"
noticeable - capable or worthy of being perceived; "noticeable shadows under her eyes"; "noticeable for its vivid historical background"; "a noticeable lack of friendliness"

noted

adjective famous, celebrated, recognized, distinguished, well-known, prominent, notorious, acclaimed, notable, renowned, eminent, conspicuous, illustrious Chomsky's father was a noted Hebrew scholar. The paper has never been noted for its foreign affairs coverage.
unknown, obscure, infamous, undistinguished

noted

adjective
Translations
شَهير، مَشْهور
slavnýznámý
kendt
òekktur, annálaîur

noted

[ˈnəʊtɪd] ADJ [historian, writer] → destacado, renombrado
to be noted for sthser conocido or famoso por algo
a man not noted for his generosityun hombre que no es precisamente conocido or famoso por su generosidad

noted

[ˈnəʊtɪd] adj (= renowned) → réputé(e)
to be noted for sth → être réputé(e) pour qch

noted

adjbekannt, berühmt (for für, wegen)

noted

[ˈnəʊtɪd] adj (Brit) noted (for)celebre (per), famoso/a (per)

note

(nəut) noun
1. a piece of writing to call attention to something. He left me a note about the meeting.
2. (in plural) ideas for a speech, details from a lecture etc written down in short form. The students took notes on the professor's lecture.
3. a written or mental record. Have you kept a note of his name?
4. a short explanation. There is a note at the bottom of the page about that difficult word.
5. a short letter. She wrote a note to her friend.
6. (American bill) a piece of paper used as money; a bank-note. a five-dollar note.
7. a musical sound. The song ended on a high note.
8. a written or printed symbol representing a musical note.
9. an impression or feeling. The conference ended on a note of hope.
verb
1. (often with down) to write down. He noted (down) her telephone number in his diary.
2. to notice; to be aware of. He noted a change in her behaviour.
ˈnotable adjective
worth taking notice of; important. There were several notable people at the meeting.
ˌnotaˈbility noun
ˈnotably adverb
1. in particular. Several people offered to help, notably Mrs Brown.
2. in a noticeable way. Her behaviour was notably different from usual.
ˈnoted adjective
well-known. a noted author; This town is noted for its cathedral.
ˈnotelet (-lit) noun
a small piece of notepaper, often folded like a card and with a picture on it, used for short letters.
ˈnotebook noun
a small book in which to write notes.
ˈnotecase noun
a case for bank-notes, carried in the pocket.
ˈnotepaper noun
paper for writing letters.
ˈnoteworthy adjective
worthy of notice; remarkable.
ˈnoteworthiness noun
take note of
to notice and remember. He took note of the change in her appearance.
References in classic literature ?
THERE be none of the affections, which have been noted to fascinate or bewitch, but love and envy.
Men of noble birth, are noted to be envious towards new men, when they rise.
Nevertheless it is to be noted, that unworthy persons are most envied, at their first coming in, and afterwards overcome it better; whereas contrariwise, persons of worth and merit are most envied, when their fortune continueth long.