Found 4 items, similar to DATE.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
berkencan, kencan, kurma, tanggal
English → English
n 1: the specified day of the month; “what is the date today?”
[syn: day of the month
2: a particular day specified as the time something will
happen; “the date of the election is set by law”
3: a meeting arranged in advance; “she asked how to avoid
kissing at the end of a date”
4: a particular but unspecified point in time; “they hoped to
get together at an early date”
5: the present; “they are up to date”
; “we haven't heard from
them to date”
6: a participant in a date; “his date never stopped talking”
7: the particular day, month, or year (usually according to the
Gregorian calendar) that an event occurred; “he tried to
memorizes all the dates for his history class”
8: sweet edible fruit of the date palm with a single long woody
v 1: go on a date with; “Tonight she is dating a former high
2: stamp with a date; “The package is dated November 24”
3: assign a date to; determine the (probable) date of;
“Scientists often cannot date precisely archeological or
4: date regularly; have a steady relationship with; “Did you
know that she is seeing an older man?”
; “He is dating his
former wife again!”
[syn: go steady
, go out
5: 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”
English → English
, n.[F. datte, L. dactylus, fr. Gr. ?, prob. not the
same word as da`ktylos finger, but of Semitic origin.] (Bot.)
The fruit of the date palm; also, the date palm itself.
Note: This fruit is somewhat in the shape of an olive,
containing a soft pulp, sweet, esculent, and wholesome,
and inclosing a hard kernel.
, or Date tree
(Bot.), the genus of palms which
bear dates, of which common species is Ph[oe]nix dactylifera
. See Illust.
(Bot.), the fruit of several species of
, including the American and Japanese
persimmons, and the European lotus (Diospyros Lotus
, or Date fish
(Zo["o]l.), a bivalve shell, or
its inhabitant, of the genus Pholas
, and allied genera.
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dated
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [Cf. F. dater. See 2d Date
1. To note the time of writing or executing; to express in an
instrument the time of its execution; as, to date a
letter, a bond, a deed, or a charter.
2. To note or fix the time of, as of an event; to give the
date of; as, to date the building of the pyramids.
Note: We may say dated at or from a place.
The letter is dated at Philadephia. --G. T.
You will be suprised, I don't question, to find
among your correspondencies in foreign parts, a
letter dated from Blois. --Addison.
In the countries of his jornal seems to have been
written; parts of it are dated from them. --M.
, n. [F. date, LL. data, fr. L. datus given, p. p. of
dare to give; akin to Gr. ?, OSlaw. dati, Skr. d[=a]. Cf.
, Dose, Dato
1. That addition to a writing, inscription, coin, etc., which
specifies the time (as day, month, and year) when the
writing or inscription was given, or executed, or made;
as, the date of a letter, of a will, of a deed, of a coin.
And bonds without a date, they say, are void.
2. The point of time at which a transaction or event takes
place, or is appointed to take place; a given point of
time; epoch; as, the date of a battle.
He at once,
Down the long series of eventful time,
So fixed the dates of being, so disposed
To every living soul of every kind
The field of motion, and the hour of rest.
3. Assigned end; conclusion. [R.]
What Time would spare, from Steel receives its date.
4. Given or assigned length of life; dyration. [Obs.]
Good luck prolonged hath thy date. --Spenser.
Through his life's whole date. --Chapman.
To bear date
, to have the date named on the face of it; --
said of a writing.
, v. i.
To have beginning; to begin; to be dated or reckoned; -- with
The Batavian republic dates from the successes of the
French arms. --E. Everett.