word-process


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word proc·ess·ing

(prŏs′ĕs′ĭng, prō′sĕs′-)
n.
The creation, input, editing, and production of documents and texts by means of computer systems.

word′-proc′ess v.
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.

word-process


Past participle: word-processed
Gerund: word-processing

Imperative
word-process
word-process
Present
I word-process
you word-process
he/she/it word-processes
we word-process
you word-process
they word-process
Preterite
I word-processed
you word-processed
he/she/it word-processed
we word-processed
you word-processed
they word-processed
Present Continuous
I am word-processing
you are word-processing
he/she/it is word-processing
we are word-processing
you are word-processing
they are word-processing
Present Perfect
I have word-processed
you have word-processed
he/she/it has word-processed
we have word-processed
you have word-processed
they have word-processed
Past Continuous
I was word-processing
you were word-processing
he/she/it was word-processing
we were word-processing
you were word-processing
they were word-processing
Past Perfect
I had word-processed
you had word-processed
he/she/it had word-processed
we had word-processed
you had word-processed
they had word-processed
Future
I will word-process
you will word-process
he/she/it will word-process
we will word-process
you will word-process
they will word-process
Future Perfect
I will have word-processed
you will have word-processed
he/she/it will have word-processed
we will have word-processed
you will have word-processed
they will have word-processed
Future Continuous
I will be word-processing
you will be word-processing
he/she/it will be word-processing
we will be word-processing
you will be word-processing
they will be word-processing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been word-processing
you have been word-processing
he/she/it has been word-processing
we have been word-processing
you have been word-processing
they have been word-processing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been word-processing
you will have been word-processing
he/she/it will have been word-processing
we will have been word-processing
you will have been word-processing
they will have been word-processing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been word-processing
you had been word-processing
he/she/it had been word-processing
we had been word-processing
you had been word-processing
they had been word-processing
Conditional
I would word-process
you would word-process
he/she/it would word-process
we would word-process
you would word-process
they would word-process
Past Conditional
I would have word-processed
you would have word-processed
he/she/it would have word-processed
we would have word-processed
you would have word-processed
they would have word-processed
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
Translations

word-process

[ˈwɜːdˈprəʊses] VTpasar a máquina
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
References in periodicals archive ?
They must be word-processed or typed (for easy readability) and written in English by a student or potential student residing in North America.
Snail-mail, e-mail, faxes, contracts, term papers, homework, notes cut and pasted from Web pages, health information downloaded--an entire universe of information word-processed and made available online and in hard copy.
Reading and writing are different with word-processed text (you can't scroll when you read a book, and you don't have hyperlinks when you write with a pen or typewriter), and we are learning to think in electronic language.
The authors compared ESL learners' electronic mail and word-processed writing and found no obvious differences between the two types of writing.
If you can create a word-processed document and can think of the various background information, search strategies, and related data that users might wish to access, you can create a hypertext document.
Traditionally, Bowne would sign off on the final, hard-copy document, which was often typeset or word-processed for readability.
Daiute (1986), in a study of nonhandicapped junior high students with extensive word-processing experience, found that the final drafts of word-processed compositions were somewhat longer than handwritten compositions and contained fewer mechanical errors but were not significantly different in overall quality.
Results indicate no obvious differences between students' electronic mail and word-processed writing.
Nevertheless, a number of studies investigating asynchronous e-mail writing and word-processed writing have found that comparable writing, when done in both media, differs (Lepeintre, 1995; Murray, 1995, 1996; Yates & Orlikowski, 1993).
Lepeintre (1995), in a study with university students learning English as a second language, investigated the salience and deployment of textual features which Ochs (1979) associates with planned and unplanned speech.[2] She found that phrase structures were more common in the students' e-mail messages than in their in-class essays and suggests, similarly to Tella (1992), an investigation of cohesive lexical items and syntactic features as potential differentiators between students' e-mail and word-processed writing.
355) combined may be responsible for differences in cohesion and other syntactic features in e-mail and word-processed writing.