However odd, The Daily Mail has charted the post-baby girdle as a growing trend amongst new moms.
Banning and Allen charted their course by choosing towns with large black populations.
I'm proud to say that if Nyhan had charted me, my line would be pretty much the opposite of Politico's.
The ADL has surveyed anti-Semitic attitudes in America since 1964 and charted a significant decrease in hostility towards Jews.
And he charted how that then leads to higher wages, more lending, and more spending in an economic “virtuous circle.”
Our observations showed that the land at this place was charted not less than half a degree or 36 to 38 minutes too far west.
It may be turned upon another station, and this bearing also charted.
Everything on the face of the map was surveyed and charted in his mind, in accordance with his habits and training.
I charted a course for the asteroid; it was almost the one which had been set.
But if it is, it's charted thirty-five minutes too far to the west.
1570s, "map for the use of navigators," from Middle French charte "card, map," from Late Latin charta "paper, card, map" (see card (n.1)).
Charte is the original form of the French word in all senses, but after 14c. (perhaps by influence of Italian cognate carta), carte began to supplant it. English used both carte and card 15c.-17c. for "chart, map," and in 17c. chart could mean "playing card," but the words have gone their separate ways and chart has predominated since in the "map" sense. In the music score sense from 1957.
1837, "to enter onto a map or chart," from chart (n.). In the commercial recording sense, a reference to appearing on the "Billboard" magazine music popularity chart is by 1961. The chart itself was printed from c.1942. Related: Charted; charting.
A recording, in tabular form, of clinical data relating to a case.
A group of symbols of graduated size for measuring visual acuity.