restricted


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re·strict·ed

 (rĭ-strĭk′tĭd)
adj.
1. Kept within certain limits; limited: on a restricted diet.
2. Excluding or unavailable to certain groups: a restricted area.
3. Available only to authorized persons: a restricted file.

re·strict′ed·ly adv.

restricted

(rɪˈstrɪktɪd)
adj
1. limited or confined
2. not accessible to the general public or (esp US) out of bounds to military personnel
3. (Automotive Engineering) Brit denoting or in a zone in which a speed limit or waiting restrictions for vehicles apply
reˈstrictedly adv
reˈstrictedness n

re•strict•ed

(rɪˈstrɪk tɪd)

adj.
1. confined; limited.
2. available only to authorized persons.
3. excluding members of a particular group or class: a restricted neighborhood.
[1820–30]
re•strict′ed•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.restricted - subject to restriction or subjected to restriction; "of restricted importance"
classified - official classification of information or documents; withheld from general circulation; "thousands of classified documents have now been declassified"
confined - not free to move about
unfree - hampered and not free; not able to act at will
unrestricted - not subject to or subjected to restriction
2.restricted - restricted in meaning; (as e.g. `man' in `a tall man')
grammar - the branch of linguistics that deals with syntax and morphology (and sometimes also deals with semantics)
modified - changed in form or character; "their modified stand made the issue more acceptable"; "the performance of the modified aircraft was much improved"
3.restricted - the lowest level of official classification for documents
classified - official classification of information or documents; withheld from general circulation; "thousands of classified documents have now been declassified"

restricted

adjective
1. limited, controlled, reduced, moderate, regulated a heavily restricted diet
2. cramped, small, tight, narrow, confined, inadequate, compact, constricted, poky Every inch counts in this restricted space.
3. private, closed off, off limits, out of bounds a restricted area
4. secret, reserved, exclusive, classified, top secret a highly restricted document

restricted

adjective
1. Kept within certain limits:
2. Not total, unlimited, or wholehearted:
3. Excluding or unavailable to certain minorities:
4. Of or being information available only to authorized persons:
Translations
مَحْدود بالقانونمَحْدود، ضَيِّق، صَغيرمَحْظور الدُّخول إليه، مُحَرَّم
omezenýs omezenou rychlostívyhrazenýzakázaný
begrænsetikke offentligt tilgængeliglukket
sem einungis er ætlaîur tilteknum aîilumsem er háîur reglum/takmörkunumtakmarkaîur
s obmedzenou rýchlosťouvyhradený
denetimlisınırlıyasak

restricted

[rɪsˈtrɪktɪd] ADJ
1. (= prohibited) → vedado, prohibido
restricted area (Mil) → zona f prohibida
2. (= limited) → limitado
restricted area (Brit) (Aut) → zona f de velocidad limitada
he has rather a restricted outlook (fig) → es de miras estrechas
3. (= kept small) [area, circulation] → reducido; [distribution] → restringido
restricted documentdocumento m de circulación restringida
restricted marketmercado m restringido

restricted

[rɪˈstrɪktɪd] adj
(= limited) [diet, habitat, range, space] → restreint(e); [movement, powers] → restreint(e); [visibility, view] → restreint(e); [role, options] → restreint(e)
to be restricted to sb/sth [problem] → se limiter à qn/qch
The problem is not restricted to the southeast → Le problème ne se limite pas au Sud-Est.
restricted access → accès restreint
restricted visibility → visibilité restreinte
(British) (= classified) [document] → confidentiel(le)restricted area n
(out of bounds)zone f réglementée
(with speed limit)zone f à vitesse limitée

restricted

adj
(= limited) viewbeschränkt, begrenzt; dieteingeschränkt; (Admin, Mil) document, informationgeheim; localitynur bestimmten Gruppen zugänglich; admissionbegrenzt; within a restricted area (= within limited area)auf begrenztem Gebiet
(= hindered) I feel too restricted in jeansich fühle mich in Jeans zu beengt

restricted

[rɪˈstrɪktɪd] adj (gen) → limitato/a; (by law) → soggetto/a a restrizioni
he has rather a restricted outlook (fig) → ha una visione piuttosto limitata delle cose

restrict

(rəˈstrikt) verb
1. to keep within certain limits. I try to restrict myself / my smoking to five cigarettes a day; Use of the car-park is restricted to senior staff.
2. to make less than usual, desirable etc. He feels this new law will restrict his freedom.
reˈstricted adjective
1. limited; narrow, small. a restricted space.
2. to which entry has been restricted to certain people. The battlefield was a restricted zone.
3. in which certain restrictions (eg a speed limit) apply. a restricted area.
reˈstriction (-ʃən) noun
1. a rule etc that limits or controls. Even in a free democracy a person's behaviour must be subject to certain restrictions.
2. the act of restricting. restriction of freedom.
reˈstrictive (-tiv) adjective
restricting or intended to restrict.

restricted

a. limitado-a, confinado;
___ areaárea ___.
References in classic literature ?
The remnant of it was restricted to the dudes and dudesses.
This is its simple and EXACT meaning--that is to say, its restricted, its fettered meaning; but there are ways by which you can set it free, so that it can soar away, as on the wings of the morning, and never be at rest.
In the daily interchange of news, they must be again restricted to the other topics with which for a while the Sucklings' coming had been united, such as the last accounts of Mrs.
Reed's presence; restricted so long to the nursery, the breakfast, dining, and drawing-rooms were become for me awful regions, on which it dismayed me to intrude.
She has never been permitted to call me anything but Captain; and on the rare occasions since our union, when circumstances may have obliged her to address me by letter, her opening form of salutation has been rigidly restricted to 'Dear Sir.
It was attended by delegates from only five of the central States, who, on comparing their restricted powers with the glaring and universally acknowledged defects of the Confederation, reported only a recommendation for the assemblage of another convention of delegates to meet at Philadelphia, in May, 1787, from all the States, and with enlarged powers.
He said, too, that to go on, mind, hand, pen always restricted to writing upon one single subject, and speaking through the mouths of a few characters, was intolerable drudgery, the result of which was never equal to the author's labour, and that to avoid this he had in the First Part availed himself of the device of novels, like "The Ill-advised Curiosity," and "The Captive Captain," which stand, as it were, apart from the story; the others are given there being incidents which occurred to Don Quixote himself and could not be omitted.
Then as to the analysis of the ancients and the algebra of the moderns, besides that they embrace only matters highly abstract, and, to appearance, of no use, the former is so exclusively restricted to the consideration of figures, that it can exercise the understanding only on condition of greatly fatiguing the imagination; and, in the latter, there is so complete a subjection to certain rules and formulas, that there results an art full of confusion and obscurity calculated to embarrass, instead of a science fitted to cultivate the mind.
The members of the confederacy are expressly restricted from entering into compacts prejudicial to the empire; from imposing tolls and duties on their mutual intercourse, without the consent of the emperor and diet; from altering the value of money; from doing injustice to one another; or from affording assistance or retreat to disturbers of the public peace.
Hence, the cost of production of a workman is restricted, almost entirely, to the means of subsistence that he requires for his maintenance, and for the propagation of his race.
The ascent of the posterity of the Circles in the social scale is not restricted, as it is among the lower Regular classes, by the Law of Nature which limits the increase of sides to one in each generation.
As Meriem became proficient in their common language the pleasures of their companionship grew correspondingly, for now they could converse and aided by the mental powers of their human heritage they amplified the restricted vocabulary of the apes until talking was transformed from a task into an enjoyable pastime.