rendering


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ren·der·ing

 (rĕn′dər-ĭng)
n.
1. A depiction or interpretation, as in painting or music.
2. A drawing in perspective of a proposed structure.
3. A translation: a rendering of Cicero's treatises into English.
4. A coat of plaster or cement applied to a masonry surface.

rendering

(ˈrɛndərɪŋ)
n
1. the act or an instance of performing a play, piece of music, etc
2. (Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a translation of a text from a foreign language
3. (Building) Also called: rendering coat or render a coat of plaster or cement mortar applied to a surface
4. (Architecture) a perspective drawing showing an architect's idea of a finished building, interior, etc

ren•der•ing

(ˈrɛn dər ɪŋ)

n.
1. an interpretation of a dramatic part or a musical composition.
2. a translation.
3. a representation of a building, interior, etc., executed in perspective.
[1400–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rendering - a performance of a musical composition or a dramatic role etc.; "they heard a live rendition of three pieces by Schubert"
performance, public presentation - a dramatic or musical entertainment; "they listened to ten different performances"; "the play ran for 100 performances"; "the frequent performances of the symphony testify to its popularity"
2.rendering - an explanation of something that is not immediately obvious; "the edict was subject to many interpretations"; "he annoyed us with his interpreting of parables"; "often imitations are extended to provide a more accurate rendition of the child's intended meaning"
broad interpretation, judicial activism - an interpretation of the U.S. constitution holding that the spirit of the times and the needs of the nation can legitimately influence judicial decisions (particularly decisions of the Supreme Court)
explanation - thought that makes something comprehensible
3.rendering - the act of interpreting something as expressed in an artistic performance; "her rendition of Milton's verse was extraordinarily moving"
reinterpretation - a new or different interpretation
spin - a distinctive interpretation (especially as used by politicians to sway public opinion); "the campaign put a favorable spin on the story"
performance - the act of presenting a play or a piece of music or other entertainment; "we congratulated him on his performance at the rehearsal"; "an inspired performance of Mozart's C minor concerto"
4.rendering - a written communication in a second language having the same meaning as the written communication in a first languagerendering - a written communication in a second language having the same meaning as the written communication in a first language
mistranslation - an incorrect translation
crib, pony, trot - a literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly)
retroversion - translation back into the original language; "the teacher translated Latin texts into English which he gave to his students for retroversion"
subtitle, caption - translation of foreign dialogue of a movie or TV program; usually displayed at the bottom of the screen
supertitle, surtitle - translation of the words of a foreign opera (or choral work) projected on a screen above the stage
written account, written record - a written document preserving knowledge of facts or events
5.rendering - a coat of stucco applied to a masonry wall
coating, coat - a thin layer covering something; "a second coat of paint"
6.rendering - perspective drawing of an architect's design
drawing - a representation of forms or objects on a surface by means of lines; "drawings of abstract forms"; "he did complicated pen-and-ink drawings like medieval miniatures"
7.rendering - giving in acknowledgment of obligation
defrayal, defrayment, payment - the act of paying money

rendering

noun recitation, performance, interpretation, recital, rendition, depiction a rendering of Verdi's Requiem

rendering

noun
1. One's artistic conception as shown by the way in which something such as a dramatic role or musical composition is rendered:
2. A restating of something in other, especially simpler, words:
Translations

rendering

[ˈrendərɪŋ] N (= translation) → traducción f; [of song, role] → interpretación f
her rendering of the sonatasu interpretación de la sonata
an elegant rendering of Machadouna elegante versión de Machado

rendering

[ˈrɛndərɪŋ] n
(= performance) [play, poem, piece of music] → interprétation f
(CONSTRUCTION)enduit m

rendering

n
Wiedergabe f; (in writing) → Übertragung f; (of piece of music, poem)Vortrag m
(esp Brit, Build) → Putz m

rendering

[ˈrɛndrɪŋ] n (translation) → traduzione f; (of song, role) → interpretazione f
References in classic literature ?
It seems as only yesterday--it is in fact fourteen long, long years--that I heard him thus holding forth to his pupils, explaining the marvels of the illimitable void, and rendering clear to my understanding the vast distance that exists between the Being that created all things and the works of his hands.
As far as it would contribute to rendering regulations for the collection of the duties more simple and efficacious, so far it must serve to answer the purposes of making the same rate of duties more productive, and of putting it into the power of the government to increase the rate without prejudice to trade.
The whites have assisted greatly in rendering the traditions of the Aborigines more obscure by their own manner of corrupting names.
It was one of the brimstone-and-treacle mornings, and Mrs Squeers had entered school according to custom with the large bowl and spoon, followed by Miss Squeers and the amiable Wackford: who, during his father's absence, had taken upon him such minor branches of the executive as kicking the pupils with his nailed boots, pulling the hair of some of the smaller boys, pinching the others in aggravating places, and rendering himself, in various similar ways, a great comfort and happiness to his mother.
The tragedies of most of our modern poets fail in the rendering of character; and of poets in general this is often true.
This instrument was designed for the purpose of rendering visible on the surface of the moon any object exceeding nine feet in diameter.
The lighting is the most important part of a rendering, he said.
While in-house tax departments certainly may be capable of rendering formal tax opinions supporting the federal income tax consequences of their companies' transactions, they do so infrequently.
Computer rendering is used to simulate the appearance of lighted objects for applications in architectural design, for animation and simulation in the entertainment industry, and for display and design in the automobile industry.
Roz did a rendering of my own house, because I thought I wanted to have one.
One of the largest rendering companies, Darling-Delaware (now known as Darling International) had a reported revenue in 1988 of $459 million.
2) Police interrogation tactics that suggest overreaching, intimidation, or coercion may combine to defeat the free and independent exercise of the suspect's will, thus rendering the resulting confession violative of due process.