recorded


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re·cord

 (rĭ-kôrd′)
v. re·cord·ed, re·cord·ing, re·cords
v.tr.
1. To set down for preservation in writing or other permanent form: She recorded her thoughts in a diary.
2. To register or indicate: The clerk recorded the votes.
3.
a. To render (sound or images) into permanent form for reproduction in a magnetic or electronic medium.
b. To record the words, sound, appearance, or performance of (someone or something): recorded the oldest townspeople on tape; recorded the violin concerto.
v.intr.
To record something.
n. rec·ord (rĕk′ərd)
1.
a. An account, as of information or facts, set down especially in writing as a means of preserving knowledge.
b. Something on which such an account is based.
c. Something that records: a fossil record.
2. Information or data on a particular subject collected and preserved: the coldest day on record.
3. The known history of performance, activities, or achievement: your academic record; hampered by a police record.
4. An unsurpassed measurement: a world record in weightlifting; a record for cold weather.
5. Computers A collection of related, often adjacent items of data, treated as a unit.
6. Law A transcript or a collection of statements and related information reporting the proceedings of a legislative body, a court, or an executive.
7.
a. A disk designed to be played on a phonograph.
b. A musical recording that is issued on a medium of some kind.
Idioms:
go on record
To embrace a certain position publicly: go on record in favor of the mayor's reelection.
off the record
Not for publication: The senator told the reporters that his remarks were strictly off the record.
on record
Known to have been stated or to have taken a certain position: The senator's opposition to the new legislation is on record.

[Middle English recorden, from Old French recorder, from Latin recordārī, to remember : re-, re- + cor, cord-, heart; see kerd- in Indo-European roots.]

recorded

(rɪˈkɔːdɪd)
adj
1. (of information or events) written down, photographed, or put onto a computer: an increase in recorded crime.
2. (Electronics) (of an event, programme, etc) put on tape or film so that it can be heard or viewed again later. See also recorded message

recorded

In artillery and naval gunfire support, the response used to indicate that the action taken to "record as target" has been completed.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.recorded - set down or registered in a permanent form especially on film or tape for reproduction; "recorded music"
live, unrecorded - actually being performed at the time of hearing or viewing; "a live television program"; "brought to you live from Lincoln Center"; "live entertainment involves performers actually in the physical presence of a live audience"
2.recorded - (of securities) having the owner's name entered in a register; "recorded holders of a stock"
registered - listed or recorded officially; "record is made of `registered mail' at each point on its route to assure safe delivery"; "registered bonds"
Translations

recorded

[rɪˈkɔːdɪd] ADJ
1. [music, programme] → grabado
2. [history] → escrito, documentado
it is a recorded fact thathay constancia de que ...
recorded delivery (Brit) (Post) → servicio m de entrega con acuse de recibo

recorded

adj
music, programmeaufgezeichnet; a recorded programme (Brit) or program (US) → eine Aufzeichnung; recorded messageAnsage f, → Bandansage f
fact, occurrenceschriftlich belegt; crimeangezeigt, gemeldet; in all recorded historyseit unserer Geschichtsschreibung
References in classic literature ?
In process of time, as the arts of war developed, it increased in size and strength, and although recorded details are lacking, the history is written not merely in the stone of its building, but is inferred in the changes of structure.
MORE than three years have elapsed since the occurrence of the events recorded in this volume.
the recorded opinions and experiences of distinguished medical professors, French, English, and Scotch, in more modern days, contenting myself with observing that I shall not abandon the facts until there shall have been a considerable spontaneous combustion of the testimony on which human occurrences are usually received.
No man," Poe himself wrote, "has recorded, no man has dared to record, the wonders of his inner life.
Then it was that Carmack, his brother-in-law, Skookum Jim, and Cultus Charlie, another Indian, arrived in a canoe at Forty Mile, went straight to the gold commissioner, and recorded three claims and a discovery claim on Bonanza Creek.
Then I named the creek 'Bonanza,' staked Discovery, and we come here and recorded.
These men suffered the bitterest death that has been recorded in the history of those mountains, freighted as that history is with grisly tragedies.
Browning was a mere boy, it is recorded that he debated within himself whether he should not become a painter or a musician as well as a poet.
MOST of the adventures recorded in this book really occurred; one or two were experiences of my own, the rest those of boys who were schoolmates of mine.
In the very curious romance on the subject of his adventures in the Holy Land, and his return from thence, it is recorded how he exchanged a pugilistic favour of this nature, while a prisoner in Germany.
So often have you asked me about my former existence--about my mother, about Pokrovski, about my sojourn with Anna Thedorovna, about my more recent misfortunes; so often have you expressed an earnest desire to read the manuscript in which (God knows why) I have recorded certain incidents of my life, that I feel no doubt but that the sending of it will give you sincere pleasure.
Furthermore, a trial may not occur for years after the interrogation, reducing the ability to cognitively recall all of the specific details and circumstances not recorded in notes or reports.