verb (used with object)
- charrière scale,
- chart house,
- chart room,
- chart. cerat.,
Origin of chart
Examples from the Web for charted
Do we have a form of consciousness—a way of knowing—that has yet to be charted?Knocking on Heaven's Door: True Stories of Unexplained, Uncanny Experiences at the Hour of Death|Patricia Pearson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In Western Europe, the ADL charted anti-Semitism at 24 percent and in Eastern Europe at 34 percent.
Climate warming can be charted as a long-term rising trend with variation.Who Will Save the Wolverine? Not the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service|Doug Peacock|July 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Now in his 80s, Blankenship claims to have charted out tunnels, corridors, and large, unnatural underground caverns.Treasure Hunt to Discover Oak Island’s Mysterious Booty|Nina Strochlic|February 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I'm proud to say that if Nyhan had charted me, my line would be pretty much the opposite of Politico's.
Now the ship proceeded on its charted orbit, slowing to meet Venus.The Secret of the Ninth Planet|Donald Allen Wollheim
A sounding on the 17th gave 1676 fathoms, 10 miles west of the charted position of Morell Land.South!|Sir Ernest Shackleton
The course is charted even in the written contract with the landlord.A Walk from London to John O'Groat's|Elihu Burritt
He plunged into the unknown; he charted the seas and mapped its currents and winds.Historic Fredericksburg|John T. Goolrick
Their physical characteristics were charted by those acquainted with the method and five copies were made of each chart.Analyzing Character|Katherine M. H. Blackford and Arthur Newcomb
Word Origin for chart
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.
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.