noun, plural quiz·zes.
verb (used with object), quizzed, quiz·zing.
Origin of quiz
Related formsquiz·za·ble, adjectivequiz·zer, nounun·quiz·za·ble, adjectiveun·quizzed, adjective
Examples from the Web for quiz
The premise of the sketch was that sex was too spontaneous to be regulated, and the quiz show played that idea to the hilt.
Take the quiz below and see if you can match the spouse to her post-scandal statement.
Take our quiz to see how much you know about the weird and awesome Oscar-winning actress.The Tilda Swinton Weirdness Quiz: All About the MoMA-Napping Actress|Melissa Leon|March 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Take our quiz about 23 awards-show quotes to see who said what.
The National Rifle Association board might want to quiz its communications shop.The NRA’s Shameful Day: Shooting App for Kids, ‘Stand and Fight’ Ad|John Avlon|January 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The Emperor continued to tease and quiz, pulling Betsy's ear or her dress, and always managing to escape being caught.Napoleon's Young Neighbor|Helen Leah Reed
It was not exactly a fair question, but conscious of the fact that she had tried to quiz him, Alice answered it frankly.Uncle Terry|Charles Clark Munn
One or two intimate associates of Tom ventured to quiz him upon the state of affairs.All-Hallow Eve; or, The Test of Futurity.|Robert Curtis
Hugh did not part with his hair till he had joked himself about its length as much as any one could quiz him for it.The Crofton Boys|Harriet Martineau
We must guard the reader here against the supposition that Mrs Grant was a quiz of the ordinary kind.The Young Fur Traders|R.M. Ballantyne
British Dictionary definitions for quiz
noun plural quizzes
- an entertainment in which the general or specific knowledge of the players is tested by a series of questions, esp as a radio or television programme
- (as modifier)a quiz programme