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 quizzes
At the gym, he quizzes the Christian jogging on the neighboring treadmill about the nature of subjective experience.Atheist Philosopher Peter Boghossian’s Guide to Converting Believers|Michael Schulson|November 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Citrin quizzes her grandfather on political issues: “Do you like your Medicare?”
If you wanted to figure out who the Xnetters were, you could use these quizzes to find them all.Little Brother|Cory Doctorow
In the preliminary courses the system of informal lectures is combined with recitations, discussions, reports, and quizzes.College Teaching|Paul Klapper
You know how inquisitive Amy is, and how she stares, and takes in everything, and quizzes it afterwards?The Heart of Una Sackville|Mrs. George de Horne Vaizey
He is so irrepressible and ridiculous and clever, too, and jokes and quizzes so, I forget to be self-conscious.Selina|George Madden Martin
Thus in the “Prologue in Heaven” he quizzes the Archangels about the grandiloquence of their song.The Three Devils: Luther's, Milton's, and Goethe's|David Masson
British Dictionary definitions for quizzes
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