Finland's education system is rated the best in the world by the OECD.
All involved agree that the film should play to older crowds but “should absolutely be rated PG-13,” Jacobson said.
One teacher who was rated "less effective" than his peers was Rigoberto Ruelas.
As I write this, 51 customers have rated the book; 35 of those gave it a five-star rating.
The Nazis rated him their best spy in England; the Brits said he was the greatest secret agent of the war.
The Professor, however (unlike the majority of Scottish professors), rated quality higher than quantity.
I felt as though I must speak when he rated you so unreasonably.
He didn't know that she rated him as low as any four-footed pet!
If the machine is rated for 50 amperes, 75-ampere fuses should be installed.
The oro gran modulo was rated at 100 pesetas, under Alfonso XI.
"estimated value or worth," early 15c., from Old French rate "price, value" and directly from Medieval Latin rata (pars) "fixed (amount)," from Latin rata "fixed, settled," fem. past participle of reri "to reckon, think" (see reason (n.)). Meaning "degree of speed" (prop. ratio between distance and time) is attested from 1650s. Currency exchange sense first recorded 1727. First-rate, second-rate, etc. are 1640s, from British Navy division of ships into six classes based on size and strength. Phrase at any rate originally (1610s) meant "at any cost;" weakened sense of "at least" is attested by 1760.
"to scold," late 14c., probably from Old French reter "to impute blame, accuse, find fault with," from Latin reputare "to count over, reflect," in Vulgar Latin, "to impute, blame" (see reputation). Related: Rated; rating.
"estimate the worth or value of," mid-15c., from rate (n.). Intransitive sense of "have a certain value, rank, or standing" is from 1809; specifically as "have high value" from 1928. Related: Rated; rating.
rate 1 (rāt)
A quantity measured with respect to another measured quantity.
A measure of a part with respect to a whole; a proportion.