birth date

or birth·date

[ burth-deyt ]


  1. the date of a person’s birth, usually expressed as a specific day, month, and year.

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Word History and Origins

Origin of birth date1

First recorded in 1550–1600

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Example Sentences

Your vaccination card contains some information that hackers may find useful, such as your birth date.

I thought about the stone bearing my husband’s name, birth date, and date of death, and a towering wave of emotion hit me.

If you did not initiate a call to FEMA, do not disclose any information about yourself or the deceased relative, including confirming a name, birth date or Social Security number.

Some restaurant workers, many of whom are immigrants, may also be reluctant to register for vaccine doses because it requires leaving a record of their name, birth date, and other personal information.

From Eater

The data trove, uncovered by security researcher Alon Gal, includes phone numbers, email addresses, hometowns, full names, and birth dates.

“Chaplet”—a wreath or garland signed for by him in his ambitious hopes—expresses his birth-date by Con.

He evinced the opposite of the temper usually ascribed to the “Shepherd-boy” —a birth-date by Ex.

The Constitution itself was officially adopted on June 29, 1776, making this date the birth date of the State.

Nowhere have I found an indication of Portocarrero's birth-date.

There has been a great controversy about this birth date, but it might be safe to place it rather later still.





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