- notebook computer,
Origin of noted
- a sign or character used to represent a tone, its position and form indicating the pitch and duration of the tone.
- a key, as of a piano.
verb (used with object), not·ed, not·ing.
Origin of note
Examples from the Web for noted
He noted in his address that both his mother and his father are retired NYPD detectives.
He noted that some retail stores that benefit from Christmas sales still instruct employees to wish customers “Happy Holidays.”
The Austria-based restaurant was first noted by the scholar and monk Albuin, who was a devout follower of Charlemagne.
And compare, as noted up top, to Secretary Clinton, who spent years quietly pushing a modernized Cuba policy.
Redlich noted that this is another common thread in false confessions.How the U.S. Justice System Screws Prisoners with Disabilities|Elizabeth Picciuto|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Perdu at this point—and even in his horror he noted it with surprise—was comparatively shallow.Earth's Enigmas|Charles G. D. Roberts
Porcelain bath tubs and running hot water were found in Hongkong, the first we noted since leaving South Africa.Seven Legs Across the Seas|Samuel Murray
Lockley noted that the human confederates of the monsters had no protection against the beam to match his own.Operation Terror|William Fitzgerald Jenkins
Larger areas of exposed bone were noted in only a few specimens.
A moment later, however, he noted that the water rapidly was deepening on the car ahead.Dan Carter and the Money Box|Mildred A. Wirt
- distinguished or famousan athlete of note
- worth noticing or paying attention to; importantnothing of note
verb (tr; may take a clause as object)
Word Origin for note
c.1300, "observed," past participle adjective from note (v.). Meaning "observed for some special quality" is from 1590s. Related: Notedness.
c.1300, "a song, music, instrumental music; a musical note," from Latin nota "letter, character, note," originally "a mark, sign, means of recognition," which is perhaps related to notus, past participle of noscere (Old Latin *gnoscere) "to know" (see know). Meaning "notice, attention, reputation" is early 14c. Meaning "brief writing" is from 1540s.
c.1200, "observe, take mental note of, mark carefully," from Old French noter "indicate, designate; take note of, write down," from Latin notare "to mark, to note, to make a note," from nota "mark, sign, note, character, letter" (see note (n.)). Meaning "to set in writing" is from early 14c. Related: Noted; noting.
see bread and butter letter (note); compare notes; make a note of; of note; strike the right note; take note; take notes.