verb (used with object), de·cod·ed, de·cod·ing.
verb (used without object), de·cod·ed, de·cod·ing.
Origin of decode
Examples from the Web for decode
Contemporary Examples of decode
The next one will be to teach cells to decode the information.Synthetic DNA: The New Drug Makers?
May 18, 2014
This track is so confusing and multi-layered, it would take a team of Mensa members with Ph.D.s in Ebonics to decode.Miley Cyrus’s Craziest Lyrics From ‘Bangerz,’ Analyzed
October 8, 2013
But she arguably did more than anyone to decode what was then the oldest written European language known to exist.Who Actually Cracked Linear B, the Ancient Code of the Mysterious Knossos Labyrinth?
May 17, 2013
He softened the rhetoric here and there, but if you decode his substantive words, he said nothing new.That Boehner Speech: Dragons Last Forever, But No So Little Speakers
November 8, 2012
Historical Examples of decode
What they were recording was so unfamiliar that his brain could not decode the messages they sent.Viewpoint
Gordon Randall Garrett
It's there, my word for it, if we could only decode the thing.The Sleuth of St. James's Square
Melville Davisson Post
Therefore I sat down at the little desk and at once commenced to decode it.The Minister of Evil
William Le Queux
The Secretary, whose business it was to decode the official telegrams, commenced his task with but languid interest.Lord Milner's Work in South Africa
W. Basil Worsfold
Afraid for a moment that you'd be off before we could decode it.Dave Dawson on the Russian Front
R. Sidney Bowen