A moody ballad by an Australian crooner has notched 134 million views on YouTube.
And in the plug-in market (also generally referred to as the electric-car sector), Ford notched significant gains in April.
The company has notched annual losses several years in a row.
But in 1956, two years earlier, Mucha had notched up a far greater score.
In 2012, the U.S. notched a record $50 billion trade surplus in tourism.
To the left waves the notched guidon used by both the cavalry and light artillery.
On each side of the fire a notched stick was driven into the ground.
He had spread it on a flat stone; then, putting a compass on the middle of it, he moved a notched brass ring round the instrument.
The whole of the pegs are notched, for the convenience of attaching a line.
Here the rocks were notched and uneven, and he found a spot where he could drop a distance of fifteen feet in safety.
1590s, from notch (n.). Earlier verb (before misdivision) was Middle English ochen "to cut, slash" (c.1400). Related: Notched; notching.
An indentation at the edge of a structure; an incisure.
An upstroke or peak on a pulse tracing.
[first sense fr use of the term in cricket, and influenced by the cowboy tradition of filing a notch in the handle of one's pistol for each man killed]