graded


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grade

 (grād)
n.
1. A stage or degree in a process.
2. A position in a scale of size, quality, or intensity: a poor grade of lumber.
3. An accepted level or standard.
4. A set of persons or things all falling in the same specified limits; a class.
5.
a. A level of academic development in an elementary, middle, or secondary school: learned fractions in the fourth grade.
b. A group of students at such a level: The third grade has recess at 10:30.
c. grades Elementary school.
6. A number, letter, or symbol indicating a student's level of accomplishment: a passing grade in history.
7. A military, naval, or civil service rank.
8. The degree of inclination of a slope, road, or other surface: the steep grade of the mountain road.
9. A slope or gradual inclination, especially of a road or railroad track: slowed the truck when he approached the grade.
10. The level at which the ground surface meets the foundation of a building.
11. A domestic animal produced by crossbreeding one of purebred stock with one of ordinary stock.
12. Linguistics A degree of ablaut.
v. grad·ed, grad·ing, grades
v.tr.
1. To arrange in grades; sort or classify: How is motor oil graded?
2.
a. To determine the quality of (academic work, for example); evaluate: graded the book reports.
b. To give a grade to (a student, for example).
3. To level or smooth to a desired or horizontal gradient: bulldozers graded the road.
4. To gradate.
5. To improve the quality of (livestock) by crossbreeding with purebred stock.
v.intr.
To change or progress gradually: piles of gravel that grade from coarse to fine.

[French, from Latin gradus; see ghredh- in Indo-European roots.]

grad′a·ble adj.

graded

(ˈɡreɪdɪd)
adj
forming part of a series of things that gradually increase or decrease in standard, value, difficulty, etc(of a road) levelled off so that it is less steep
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.graded - arranged in a sequence of grades or ranks; "stratified areas of the distribution"
hierarchal, hierarchic, hierarchical - classified according to various criteria into successive levels or layers; "it has been said that only a hierarchical society with a leisure class at the top can produce works of art"; "in her hierarchical set of values honesty comes first"
Translations
urejen

graded

[ˈgreɪdɪd] ADJgraduado
References in classic literature ?
The interior was so unevenly graded that it caused people to stumble.
It had the same long regularly graded retreating slope from above the brows, which were likewise very projecting, like two long promontories thickly wooded on top.
I had started a teacher-factory and a lot of Sunday- schools the first thing; as a result, I now had an ad- mirable system of graded schools in full blast in those places, and also a complete variety of Protestant con- gregations all in a prosperous and growing condition.
At Al Yasmina Academy, English Language, English Literature and Further Maths were among six subjects graded at 'Outstanding' by the Department of Education and Knowledge (ADEK) - adding to the 15 subjects in total which were graded at 'Very Good' or 'Outstanding'.
CEREDIGION: A total of 99.5% were graded A*-G, with 21.6% of the entries achieving A* and A grades and 69.4% grades A*-C.