Origin of messaging
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of message
Related Words for messagingsignify, omen, offer, predict, stop, betoken, forecast, herald, indicate, forebode, foretell, augur, message, portend, presage, foreshow
Examples from the Web for messaging
Contemporary Examples of messaging
In her newest EP Love Your Boyfriend, she takes the messaging of love songs and places it in an abrasive, sonic package.From Church of Christ to Pansexual Rapper
November 28, 2014
Forget about new candidates, more money, and better political “messaging.”How Democrats Can Recover
November 9, 2014
This story is likely to be messaging a threat/intimidation from the effective coup in the US.From ISIS to Ebola, What Has Made Naomi Wolf So Paranoid?
October 11, 2014
But there is no credible data yet showing that the reach of ISIS messaging has diminished.ISIS Is Winning the Online Jihad Against the West
Ali Fisher, Nico Prucha
October 1, 2014
The site runs tremendously slowly, and its attempts to interact with members through a messaging platform have proven fruitless.ReaganBook Is the Latest Conservative #Fail
July 31, 2014
Historical Examples of messaging
Which occasions such negotiating, and messaging across the Oder, for the next six weeks, as—as shall be omitted in this place.History of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. XX. (of XXI.)
Word Origin for message
1865, verbal noun from message (v.).
c.1300, "communication transmitted via a messenger," from Old French message "message, news, tidings, embassy" (11c.), from Medieval Latin missaticum, from Latin missus "a sending away, sending, despatching; a throwing, hurling," noun use of past participle of mittere "to send" (see mission). The Latin word is glossed in Old English by ærende. Specific religious sense of "divinely inspired communication via a prophet" (1540s) led to transferred sense of "the broad meaning (of something)," first attested 1828. To get the message "understand" is from 1960.
see get the message.