reported


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Related to reported: reported speech, inevitability, call off

re·port

 (rĭ-pôrt′)
n.
1.
a. A formal account of the proceedings or transactions of a group: a company's annual report.
b. A spoken or written account of an event, usually presented in detail: a news report; reports of children getting food poisoning.
2. A person who is accountable or subordinate to another person within a company or organization: a manager with two reports.
3. reports Law Bound volumes containing the published court opinions in legal cases, intended to provide a reference for precedents in subsequent cases.
4.
a. Reputation; repute: We know him only by report.
b. Archaic Common talk; rumor or gossip.
5. An explosive noise: the report of a rifle.
v. re·port·ed, re·port·ing, re·ports
v.tr.
1.
a. To make or present an official or formal account of: The study reported a decline in heart disease. The audit reports that the company lost money.
b. To write or provide an account or summation of for publication or broadcast: report the news.
2.
a. To tell about the presence or occurrence of: A burglar was reported in the area.
b. To relate or tell, especially from personal experience: They reported that fallen tree limbs were blocking the road. See Synonyms at describe.
3. To submit or relate the results of considerations concerning: The committee reported the bill.
4. To carry back and repeat to another: reported the rumor of a strike.
5. To complain about or denounce: reported the students to the principal.
v.intr.
1. To make a report: Would you please report on what happened?
2. To serve as a reporter for a publication, broadcasting company, or other news media.
3. To present oneself: report for duty.
4. To be accountable or subordinate to someone: She reports directly to the board of directors.
Phrasal Verb:
report out
To return after deliberation to a legislative body for action: The committee reported the new tax bill out.
Idiom:
on report
Subject to disciplinary action.

[Middle English, from Old French, from reporter, to report, from Latin reportāre : re-, re- + portāre, to carry; see per- in Indo-European roots.]

re·port′a·ble adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.reported - made known or told about; especially presented in a formal account; "his reported opinion"; "the reported findings"
unreported - not reported; "unreported results"
Translations

reported

adjgemeldet
References in classic literature ?
That the Czarina Catherine had not been reported to Lloyd's from anywhere.
Czarina Catherine reported this morning from Dardanelles.
Some of the steamers which came in last evening reported patches of fog both to north and south of the port.
Harker reported last night and this morning as usual.
Czarina Catherine reported entering Galatz at one o'clock today.
We had always lived hitherto in large towns, except for that year at the Mills, and we were eager to see what a village was like, especially a village peopled wholly by Yankees, as our father had reported it.
There was the Vicar of Whitestone, a parish a little way from Blackstable: he was a bachelor and to give himself something to do had lately taken up farming: the local paper constantly reported the cases he had in the county court against this one and that, labourers he would not pay their wages to or tradesmen whom he accused of cheating him; scandal said he starved his cows, and there was much talk about some general action which should be taken against him.
in a tone that seemed to imply that everything that took place and was reported to him was exactly what he had foreseen.
From these two acts, it appears, 1st, that the object of the convention was to establish, in these States, A FIRM NATIONAL GOVERNMENT; 2d, that this government was to be such as would be ADEQUATE TO THE EXIGENCIES OF GOVERNMENT and THE PRESERVATION OF THE UNION; 3d, that these purposes were to be effected by ALTERATIONS AND PROVISIONS IN THE ARTICLES OF CONFEDERATION, as it is expressed in the act of Congress, or by SUCH FURTHER PROVISIONS AS SHOULD APPEAR NECESSARY, as it stands in the recommendatory act from Annapolis; 4th, that the alterations and provisions were to be reported to Congress, and to the States, in order to be agreed to by the former and confirmed by the latter.
Instead of reporting a plan requiring the confirmation OF THE LEGISLATURES OF ALL THE STATES, they have reported a plan which is to be confirmed by the PEOPLE, and may be carried into effect by NINE STATES ONLY.
Choice of Accounting Policies -- Accounting policies chosen and accounting estimates made can have a significant effect on a company's reported financial statements.
Schouten (2002) reported that Secretary Paige said, "states should eliminate obstacles--such as requiring formal teaching credentials--and open the teaching ranks to nontraditional applicants" (p.