render

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ren·der

 (rĕn′dər)
tr.v. ren·dered, ren·der·ing, ren·ders
1.
a. To submit or present, as for consideration, approval, or payment: render an opinion; render a bill.
b. To give or make available; provide: render assistance; render a service.
c. To give in return or by obligation: render thanks; rendered homage.
d. To deliver or pronounce formally: render a verdict.
e. To surrender or relinquish; yield: They rendered their lives defending their country.
f. To transfer (a suspect or prisoner) from one country to another by rendition.
2. To cause to become; make: The news rendered her speechless.
3.
a. To represent in verbal form; depict: "Joyce has attempted ... to render ... what our participation in life is like" (Edmund Wilson).
b. To represent in a drawing or painting, especially in perspective.
4. Computers To convert (graphics) from a file into visual form, as on a video display.
5. Music
a. To perform an interpretation of (a musical piece, for example).
b. To arrange: rendered the composition for string quartet.
6. To express in another language or form; translate: rendered the Greek passage into English.
7. To reduce, convert, or melt down (fat) by heating.
8. To coat (brick, for example) with plaster or cement.
n.
A payment in kind, services, or cash from a tenant to a feudal lord.

[Middle English rendren, from Old French rendre, to give back, from Vulgar Latin *rendere, alteration of Latin reddere (influenced by prēndere, to grasp) : red-, re-, re- + dare, to give; see dō- in Indo-European roots.]

ren′der·a·ble adj.
ren′der·er n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

render

(ˈrɛndə)
vb (tr)
1. to present or submit (accounts, etc) for payment, approval, or action
2. to give or provide (aid, charity, a service, etc)
3. to show (obedience), as due or expected
4. to give or exchange, as by way of return or requital: to render blow for blow.
5. to cause to become: grief had rendered him simple-minded.
6. to deliver (a verdict or opinion) formally
7. to portray or depict (something), as in painting, music, or acting
8. (Computer Science) computing to use colour and shading to make a digital image look three-dimensional and solid
9. to translate (something) into another language or form
10. (sometimes foll by up) to yield or give: the tomb rendered up its secret.
11. (often foll by back) to return (something); give back
12. (Building) to cover the surface of (brickwork, stone, etc) with a coat of plaster
13. (Cookery) (often foll by down) to extract (fat) from (meat) by melting
14. (Nautical Terms) nautical
a. to reeve (a line)
b. to slacken (a rope, etc)
15. (Law) history (of a feudal tenant) to make (payment) in money, goods, or services to one's overlord
n
16. (Building) a first thin coat of plaster applied to a surface
17. (Historical Terms) history a payment in money, goods, or services made by a feudal tenant to his lord
[C14: from Old French rendre, from Latin reddere to give back (influenced by Latin prendere to grasp), from re- + dare to give]
ˈrenderable adj
ˈrenderer n
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

ren•der1

(ˈrɛn dər)

v.t.
1. to cause to be or become; make.
2. to do; perform.
3. to furnish; provide: to render aid.
4. to exhibit or show (obedience, attention, etc.).
5. to present for approval, payment, etc.
6. to pay as due (a tax, tribute, etc.).
7. to officially hand down: to render a verdict.
8. to translate into another language.
9. to depict, as in painting: to render a landscape.
10. to represent (a perspective view of a projected building) in drawing or painting.
11. to interpret (a part in a drama or a piece of music).
12. to give in return: to render good for evil.
13. to give back; restore (often fol. by back).
14. to give up; surrender.
15. to cover (masonry) with a first coat of plaster.
16. to melt down; extract the impurities from by melting: to render fat.
17. to process, as for industrial use: to render livestock carcasses.
v.i.
18. to provide due reward.
19. to extract oil from fat, blubber, etc., by melting.
n.
20. a first coat of plaster for a masonry surface.
[1275–1325; rendren < Middle French rendre < Vulgar Latin *rendere, alter. (by analogy with prendere to take) of Latin reddere to give back]
ren′der•er, n.

rend•er2

(ˈrɛn dər)

n.
a person or thing that rends.
[1580–90]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

render


Past participle: rendered
Gerund: rendering

Imperative
render
render
Present
I render
you render
he/she/it renders
we render
you render
they render
Preterite
I rendered
you rendered
he/she/it rendered
we rendered
you rendered
they rendered
Present Continuous
I am rendering
you are rendering
he/she/it is rendering
we are rendering
you are rendering
they are rendering
Present Perfect
I have rendered
you have rendered
he/she/it has rendered
we have rendered
you have rendered
they have rendered
Past Continuous
I was rendering
you were rendering
he/she/it was rendering
we were rendering
you were rendering
they were rendering
Past Perfect
I had rendered
you had rendered
he/she/it had rendered
we had rendered
you had rendered
they had rendered
Future
I will render
you will render
he/she/it will render
we will render
you will render
they will render
Future Perfect
I will have rendered
you will have rendered
he/she/it will have rendered
we will have rendered
you will have rendered
they will have rendered
Future Continuous
I will be rendering
you will be rendering
he/she/it will be rendering
we will be rendering
you will be rendering
they will be rendering
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been rendering
you have been rendering
he/she/it has been rendering
we have been rendering
you have been rendering
they have been rendering
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been rendering
you will have been rendering
he/she/it will have been rendering
we will have been rendering
you will have been rendering
they will have been rendering
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been rendering
you had been rendering
he/she/it had been rendering
we had been rendering
you had been rendering
they had been rendering
Conditional
I would render
you would render
he/she/it would render
we would render
you would render
they would render
Past Conditional
I would have rendered
you would have rendered
he/she/it would have rendered
we would have rendered
you would have rendered
they would have rendered
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.render - a substance similar to stucco but exclusively applied to masonry walls
stucco - a plaster now made mostly from Portland cement and sand and lime; applied while soft to cover exterior walls or surfaces
Verb1.render - cause to become; "The shot rendered her immobile"
make, get - give certain properties to something; "get someone mad"; "She made us look silly"; "He made a fool of himself at the meeting"; "Don't make this into a big deal"; "This invention will make you a millionaire"; "Make yourself clear"
2.render - give something useful or necessary to; "We provided the room with an electrical heater"
hydrate - supply water or liquid to in order to maintain a healthy balance; "the bicyclists must be hydrated frequently"
charge - energize a battery by passing a current through it in the direction opposite to discharge; "I need to charge my car battery"
date - provide with a dateline; mark with a date; "She wrote the letter on Monday but she dated it Saturday so as not to reveal that she procrastinated"
feed - feed into; supply; "Her success feeds her vanity"
calk - provide with calks; "calk horse shoes"
give - transfer possession of something concrete or abstract to somebody; "I gave her my money"; "can you give me lessons?"; "She gave the children lots of love and tender loving care"
fund - provide a fund for the redemption of principal or payment of interest
stint, scant, skimp - supply sparingly and with restricted quantities; "sting with the allowance"
terrace, terrasse - provide (a house) with a terrace; "We terrassed the country house"
dado - provide with a dado; "The owners wanted to dado their dining room"
innervate - supply nerves to (some organ or body part)
offer - make available or accessible, provide or furnish; "The conference center offers a health spa"; "The hotel offers private meeting rooms"
signalise, signalize - provide with traffic signals; "signalize a busy intersection"
extend, offer - make available; provide; "extend a loan"; "The bank offers a good deal on new mortgages"
stock - provide or furnish with a stock of something; "stock the larder with meat"
buy in, stock up, stock - amass so as to keep for future use or sale or for a particular occasion or use; "let's stock coffee as long as prices are low"
caption - provide with a caption, as of a photograph or a drawing
tube - provide with a tube or insert a tube into
ticket - provide with a ticket for passage or admission; "Ticketed passengers can board now"
stock - supply with livestock; "stock a farm"
stock - supply with fish; "stock a lake"
rim - furnish with a rim; "rim a hat"
fret - provide (a musical instrument) with frets; "fret a guitar"
step - furnish with steps; "The architect wants to step the terrace"
rail - provide with rails; "The yard was railed"
grate - furnish with a grate; "a grated fireplace"
capitalise, capitalize - supply with capital, as of a business by using a combination of capital used by investors and debt capital provided by lenders
alphabetize - provide with an alphabet; "Cyril and Method alphabetized the Slavic languages"
wharf - provide with a wharf; "Wharf the mouth of the river"
air-cool, air-condition - equip with an apparatus for controlling the humidity and temperature; "Our house is not air-conditioned"
uniform - provide with uniforms; "The guards were uniformed"
railroad - supply with railroad lines; "railroad the West"
partner - provide with a partner
bewhisker, whisker - furnish with whiskers; "a whiskered jersey"
subtitle - supply (a movie) with subtitles
headline - provide (a newspaper page or a story) with a headline
match - provide funds complementary to; "The company matched the employees' contributions"
hobnail - supply with hobnails
wive - provide with a wife; marry (someone) to a wife
victual - supply with food; "The population was victualed during the war"
cloy, surfeit - supply or feed to surfeit
heat - provide with heat; "heat the house"
seat - provide with seats; "seat a concert hall"
seat - put a seat on a chair
ramp - furnish with a ramp; "The ramped auditorium"
arm - supply with arms; "The U.S. armed the freedom fighters in Afghanistan"
interleave - provide (books) with blank leaves
glass, glaze - furnish with glass; "glass the windows"
crenel, crenelate, crenellate - supply with battlements
causeway - provide with a causeway; "A causewayed swamp"
canal, canalise, canalize - provide (a city) with a canal
bush - provide with a bushing
brattice - supply with a brattice, to ventilate mines
furnish - provide or equip with furniture; "We furnished the house in the Biedermeyer style"
slat - equip or bar with slats; "Slat the windows"
berth - provide with a berth
bed - furnish with a bed; "The inn keeper could bed all the new arrivals"
computerise, computerize - provide with computers; "Our office is fully computerized now"
costume - furnish with costumes; as for a film or play
3.render - give an interpretation or rendition of; "The pianist rendered the Beethoven sonata beautifully"
performing arts - arts or skills that require public performance
perform, do, execute - carry out or perform an action; "John did the painting, the weeding, and he cleaned out the gutters"; "the skater executed a triple pirouette"; "she did a little dance"
sing - deliver by singing; "Sing Christmas carols"
4.render - give or supply; "The cow brings in 5 liters of milk"; "This year's crop yielded 1,000 bushels of corn"; "The estate renders some revenue for the family"
produce, create, make - create or manufacture a man-made product; "We produce more cars than we can sell"; "The company has been making toys for two centuries"
yield, give - cause to happen or be responsible for; "His two singles gave the team the victory"
establish, give - bring about; "The trompe l'oeil-illusion establishes depth"
5.render - pass down; "render a verdict"; "deliver a judgment"
communicate, pass along, put across, pass on, pass - transmit information ; "Please communicate this message to all employees"; "pass along the good news"
6.render - make over as a return; "They had to render the estate"
law, jurisprudence - the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"
gift, present, give - give as a present; make a gift of; "What will you give her for her birthday?"
7.render - give back; "render money"
give - transfer possession of something concrete or abstract to somebody; "I gave her my money"; "can you give me lessons?"; "She gave the children lots of love and tender loving care"
feed back, resubmit - submit (information) again to a program or automatic system
8.render - to surrender someone or something to anotherrender - to surrender someone or something to another; "the guard delivered the criminal to the police"; "render up the prisoners"; "render the town to the enemy"; "fork over the money"
hand, pass on, turn over, pass, reach, give - place into the hands or custody of; "hand me the spoon, please"; "Turn the files over to me, please"; "He turned over the prisoner to his lawyers"
bail - deliver something in trust to somebody for a special purpose and for a limited period
give away - formally hand over to the bridegroom in marriage; of a bride by her father
9.render - show in, or as in, a picture; "This scene depicts country life"; "the face of the child is rendered with much tenderness in this painting"
artistic creation, artistic production, art - the creation of beautiful or significant things; "art does not need to be innovative to be good"; "I was never any good at art"; "he said that architecture is the art of wasting space beautifully"
interpret, represent - create an image or likeness of; "The painter represented his wife as a young girl"
illustrate - depict with an illustration
map - depict as if on a map; "sorrow was mapped on the mother's face"
10.render - coat with plastic or cement; "render the brick walls in the den"
masonry - the craft of a mason
coat, surface - put a coat on; cover the surface of; furnish with a surface; "coat the cake with chocolate"
11.render - bestow; "give homage"; "render thanks"
communicate, intercommunicate - transmit thoughts or feelings; "He communicated his anxieties to the psychiatrist"
dedicate - inscribe or address by way of compliment; "She dedicated her book to her parents"
give - accord by verdict; "give a decision for the plaintiff"
12.render - restate (words) from one language into another languagerender - restate (words) from one language into another language; "I have to translate when my in-laws from Austria visit the U.S."; "Can you interpret the speech of the visiting dignitaries?"; "She rendered the French poem into English"; "He translates for the U.N."
ingeminate, iterate, reiterate, repeat, restate, retell - to say, state, or perform again; "She kept reiterating her request"
retranslate - translate again
mistranslate - translate incorrectly
gloss - provide an interlinear translation of a word or phrase
Latinize - translate into Latin
translate - be translatable, or be translatable in a certain way; "poetry often does not translate"; "Tolstoy's novels translate well into English"
13.render - melt (fat or lard) in order to separate out impurities; "try the yak butter"; "render fat in a casserole"
cookery, cooking, preparation - the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
melt, melt down, run - reduce or cause to be reduced from a solid to a liquid state, usually by heating; "melt butter"; "melt down gold"; "The wax melted in the sun"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.

render

verb
1. make, cause to become, leave It has so many errors as to render it useless.
2. provide, give, show, pay, present, supply, deliver, contribute, yield, submit, tender, hand out, furnish, turn over, make available Any assistance you can render him will be helpful.
3. deliver, give, return, announce, bring in, pronounce The Board was slow to render its verdict.
4. translate, put, explain, interpret, reproduce, transcribe, construe, restate 150 Psalms rendered into English
5. give up, give, deliver, yield, hand over, surrender, turn over, relinquish, cede I render up my soul to God.
6. represent, interpret, portray, depict, do, give, play, act, present, perform a powerful, bizarre, and beautifully rendered story
Collins Thesaurus of the English Language – Complete and Unabridged 2nd Edition. 2002 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995, 2002

render

or rendor
verb
1. To give up a possession, claim, or right:
2. To present a lifelike image of:
3. To perform according to one's artistic conception:
4. To express in another language, while systematically retaining the original sense:
5. To express the meaning of in other, especially simpler, words:
6. To deliver (an indictment or verdict, for example):
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
Translations
předložitpřednéstprokázatučinitvzdát
givegøreudføre
tehdätulkita
tesz
flytja, túlkaláta verîaleggja fram; veita aîstoî; òakka
atskaņotatveidotdotizteiktpadarīt
çalmaketmekicra etmeködemekolmasına neden olmak

render

[ˈrendəʳ] VT
1. (frm) (= give) [+ honour] → dar, rendir; [+ service, assistance] → dar, prestar
to render good for evildevolver bien por mal
to render thanks to sbdar las gracias a algn
render unto Caesaral César lo que es del César (y a Dios lo que es de Dios)
to render an account of one's stewardshipdar cuenta de su gobierno, justificar su conducta durante su mando
to render an account to Goddar cuenta de sí ante Dios
2. (frm) (= make) → dejar, volver
the accident rendered him blindel accidente lo dejó ciego
to render sth uselessinutilizar algo
3. (= interpret) [+ sonata etc] → interpretar; [+ role, play] → representar, interpretar; (= translate) [+ text] → traducir
no photograph could adequately render the sceneninguna fotografía podría reproducir con justicia la escena
4. (Culin) (also render down) → derretir
5. (Constr) → enlucir
6. (Comm) to render an accountpasar factura
to account renderedsegún factura anterior
render down VT + ADV [fat] → derretir
render up VT + ADV [+ one's/sb's soul] → entregar
the earth renders up its treasuresla tierra rinde sus tesoros
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005

render

[ˈrɛndər] vt
(= make) → rendre
to render sth worthless → rendre qch sans valeur
to render sth useless → rendre qch inutile
The blow rendered him unconscious → Le coup l'avait rendu inconscient.
to render sb powerless → priver qn de tout pouvoir
(= express) → traduire
The announcements were rendered in English and Spanish → Les communiqués étaient traduits en anglais et en espagnol.
(formal) (= provide) [+ service] → rendre
Can I render assistance? → Puis-je aider?
(COOKERY) [+ fat] → clarifier
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

render

vt
(form: = give) service, helpleisten; judgement, explanationabgeben; homageerweisen; decision, verdictfällen; render unto Caesar the things which are Caesar’s (Bibl, prov) → gebet dem Kaiser, was des Kaisers ist (Bibl); to render thanks to somebody/Godjdm/Gott Dank sagen or abstatten; to render assistanceHilfe leisten; to render an account of one’s expenditureRechenschaft über seine Ausgaben ablegen
(Comm) to render accountRechnung legen or vorlegen; (to) account rendered £10£ 10 laut früherer Rechnung
(= interpret, translate)wiedergeben; (in writing) → übertragen; music, poemvortragen
(form: = make) → machen; his accident rendered him helplessder Unfall hat ihn hilflos gemacht
(also render down) fatauslassen
(Build) → verputzen
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007

render

[ˈrɛndəʳ] vt
a. (thanks, honour, service) → rendere; (account) → presentare
b. (make) → rendere
this renders it impossible for me to leave → questo rende impossibile la mia partenza
c. (interpret, sonata, role, play) → interpretare; (translate, text) → tradurre
d. (Culin) (fat) → sciogliere
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995

render

(ˈrendə) verb
1. to cause to become. His remarks rendered me speechless.
2. to give or produce (a service, a bill, thanks etc).
3. to perform (music etc).
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.
References in classic literature ?
The earliest accounts I possess of my progenitors represent them as a goodly growth of the Linum Usitatissimum, divided into a thousand cotemporaneous plants, singularly well conditioned, and remarkable for an equality that renders the production valuable.
The other point of difference is, the greater number of citizens and extent of territory which may be brought within the compass of republican than of democratic government; and it is this circumstance principally which renders factious combinations less to be dreaded in the former than in the latter.
Every work is to be esteemed mean, and every art and every discipline which renders the body, the mind, or the understanding of freemen unfit for the habit and practice of virtue: for which reason all those arts which tend to deform the body are called mean, and all those employments which are exercised for gain; for they take off from the freedom of the mind and render it sordid.
Kennedy and others render "Since to men of experience I see that also comparisons of their counsels are in most lively use."
As the first part of "An Old-Fashioned Girl" was written in 1869, the demand for a sequel, in beseeching little letters that made refusal impossible, rendered it necessary to carry my heroine boldly forward some six or seven years into the future.
These days past, when sending Your Excellency my plays, that had appeared in print before being shown on the stage, I said, if I remember well, that Don Quixote was putting on his spurs to go and render homage to Your Excellency.
Commerce, contributing to both these objects, must of necessity render the payment of taxes easier, and facilitate the requisite supplies to the treasury.
They had short swords by their sides, and quarter-staves in their hands, and Gurth could now observe that all six wore visors, which rendered their occupation a matter of no question, even had their former proceedings left it in doubt.
It is believed that the scene of this tale, and most of the information necessary to understand its allusions, are rendered sufficiently obvious to the reader in the text itself, or in the accompanying notes.
I shall have the pleasure of acknowledging the great assistance which I have received from several other naturalists, in the course of this and my other works; but I must be here allowed to return my most sincere thanks to the Reverend Professor Henslow, who, when I was an undergraduate at Cambridge, was one chief means of giving me a taste for Natural History, -- who, during my absence, took charge of the collections I sent home, and by his correspondence directed my endeavours, -- and who, since my return, has constantly rendered me every assistance which the kindest friend could offer.
Making towards a faint gleam of light which streamed across the pavement from a cellar, Nicholas was about to descend two or three steps so as to render himself visible to those below and make his inquiry, when he was arrested by a loud noise of scolding in a woman's voice.
The inroad from the east was a new and sudden out-breaking of a people, who had endured a momentary restraint, after having been rendered nearly resistless by success.