- removable cartridge,
- removable partial denture,
- remuera tractor
Origin of removed
verb (used with object), re·moved, re·mov·ing.
verb (used without object), re·moved, re·mov·ing.
Origin of remove
Examples from the Web for removed
Portraits of Lincoln and Eisenhower were removed from the offices of the Republican National Committee.Ed Brooke: The Senate's Civil Rights Pioneer and Prophet of a Post-Racial America|John Avlon|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The police suspect that the other unaccounted for 643,000 bitcoins, were removed from customer accounts via an unknown party.Japanese Bitcoin Heist ‘an Inside Job,’ Not Hackers Alone|Nathalie-Kyoko Stucky, Jake Adelstein|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Uber has removed the driver from its service and is complying with the city police.
This week, in response to the report, Apple removed 30 of those groups from their music service.
The editor then removed the disclaimer and printed the letter instead.The Flying Sorcery of Dr. Strange: Benedict Cumberbatch Is Marvel's Most Bizarre Magician|Rich Goldstein|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It removed his guilt, hushed his fears, and filled him with joy and peace in believing.The Great Commission|C. H. (Charles Henry) Mackintosh
Fortunately they were all removed previous to the disastrous fire of Jan. 11, 1879.Showell's Dictionary of Birmingham|Thomas T. Harman and Walter Showell
I am glad at least that I have removed that dreadful woman out of your path, said Lady Frances.A Very Naughty Girl|L. T. Meade
He must have gone out, for the heavy wooden bar had been removed from the door—it was standing in a corner.The Trail Horde|Charles Alden Seltzer
It is, however, a fact that if a plant is removed from natural conditions into cultivation, a well-marked variation occurs.Darwin and Modern Science|A.C. Seward and Others
verb (mainly tr)
Word Origin for remove
"distant in relationship" (by some expressed degree), 1540s, from past participle of remove (v.). Meaning "remote, separated, secluded" is from 1610s.
early 14c., "move, take away, dismiss," from Old French removoir "move, stir; leave, depart; take away," from Latin removere "move back or away, take away, put out of view, subtract," from re- "back, away" (see re-) + movere "to move" (see move (v.)). Related: Removed; removing.
1550s, "act of removing," from remove (v.). Sense of "distance or space by which any thing is removed from another" is attested from 1620s.