logged


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Related to logged: logged off, logged out

log 1

 (lôg, lŏg)
n.
1.
a. A usually large section of a trunk or limb of a fallen or felled tree.
b. A long thick section of trimmed, unhewn timber.
2. Nautical
a. A device trailed from a ship to determine its speed through the water.
b. A record of a ship's speed, its progress, and any shipboard events of navigational importance.
c. The book in which this record is kept.
3. A record of a vehicle's performance, as the flight record of an aircraft.
4. A record, as of the performance of a machine or the progress of an undertaking: a computer log; a trip log.
v. logged, log·ging, logs
v.tr.
1.
a. To cut down, trim, and haul the timber of (a piece of land).
b. To cut (timber) into unhewn sections.
2. To enter in a record, as of a ship or an aircraft.
3. To travel (a specified distance, time, or speed): logged 30,000 air miles in April.
4. To spend or accumulate (time): had logged 25 years with the company.
v.intr.
To cut down, trim, and haul timber.
Phrasal Verbs:
log in (or on)
To enter into a computer the information required to begin a session.
log out (or off)
To enter into a computer the command to end a session.

[Middle English logge.]

log 2

 (lôg, lŏg)
n.
A logarithm.
Translations
References in classic literature ?
To be sure it did, squire; and haven’t I logged it as a shift of wind?
just the time—and tried a glass; and so I logged it, to put me in mind of calling to pay her like an honest man.
I’ve known a smart chase, and a fight at the tail of it”, where less has been logged than I’ve got on that there slate.
SQL Server can operate in three different modes, called recovery models: simple, bulk logged and full.
The Ottawa River was a major transportation route for the old-growth red and white pines logged from forests along the banks of the Ottawa River beginning in the 1870s.