noun, plural mem·os.
Origin of memo
Examples from the Web for memo
Ironically, unlike Dukakis and apparently Paul, Bill Clinton and Al Gore had each “read the memo” back in the day.
At just three pages long, the memo leaves more questions than it answers.Tribes to U.S. Government: Take Your Weed and Shove It|Abby Haglage|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
According to the memo, Miller then asked what the statute of limitations in Illinois was and to define what the allegations meant.
The military did not publish a memo outlining Ebola protection guidelines until Oct. 16.
Our memo standardizes across the services what we expect everyone to do in preparation of going, while there, and upon return.
Memo: Must do the one in the dining-tent when the people are asleep for the night.It Happened in Egypt|C. N. Williamson
"I've played the mare," declared Danby, showing Porter a memo written in a small betting book.Thoroughbreds|W. A. Fraser
Alone with Arna, Dr. Wilton punched several buttons on the desk, consulted a memo and spoke briskly to a blank video screen.The Butterfly Kiss|Arthur Dekker Savage
He got out of his car and gloomily asked the questions the memo called for.The Ambulance Made Two Trips|William Fitzgerald Jenkins
You can record a memo to yourself without taking off your shirt.The Creature from Cleveland Depths|Fritz Reuter Leiber
British Dictionary definitions for memo
noun plural memos
Word Origin and History for memo
1889, shortening of memorandum (q.v.).