recorded


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

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, as by mechanical or digital means.
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Not for publication: The senator told the reporters that his remarks were strictly off the record.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 ?
It must be recorded of Amy that she deliberately prinked that night.
On the doorstep, she met the little urchin whose marvellous feats of gastronomy have been recorded in the earlier pages of our narrative.
This I now opened, and had the satisfaction to find recorded by the old Surveyor's pen, a reasonably complete explanation of the whole affair.
That ship, my friends, was the first of recorded smugglers
Here is a vital point; for you must either satisfactorily settle this matter with yourself, or for ever remain an infidel as to one of the most appalling, but not the less true events, perhaps anywhere to be found in all recorded history.
More 'n all, I've got free papers for 'em all recorded, in case I gets keeled up any o' these times, and they know it; and I tell ye, stranger, there an't a fellow in our parts gets more out of his niggers than I do.
We have a wild savage in us, and a savage name is perchance somewhere recorded as ours.
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.
Such will try to discredit the shocking tales of slaveholding cruelty which are recorded in this truthful Narrative; but they will labor in vain.
Hitherto I have recorded in detail the events of my insignificant existence: to the first ten years of my life I have given almost as many chapters.
When the minute hand had recorded the lapse of five minutes more a door banged in the bedroom regions -a clear young voice was heard singing blithely -- light, rapid footsteps pattered on the upper stairs, descended with a jump to the landing, and pattered again, faster than ever, down the lower flight.
It was too much the way of Monseigneur under his reverses as a refugee, and it was much too much the way of native British orthodoxy, to talk of this terrible Revolution as if it were the only harvest ever known under the skies that had not been sown--as if nothing had ever been done, or omitted to be done, that had led to it--as if observers of the wretched millions in France, and of the misused and perverted resources that should have made them prosperous, had not seen it inevitably coming, years before, and had not in plain words recorded what they saw.