American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A map showing coastlines, water depths, or other information of use to navigators.
- n. An outline map on which specific information, such as scientific data, can be plotted.
- n. A sheet presenting information in the form of graphs or tables.
- n. See graph1.
- n. A listing of best-selling recorded music or other items. Often used in the plural: A hit single that reached number 3 on the charts.
- v. To make a chart of.
- v. To plan (something) in detail: is charting a course to destruction.
- v. To be ranked on a chart of best-selling items: a song that charted at the number one position last week.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. map; a draft or projection on paper of some part of the earth's surface; specifically, a hydrographical or marine map showing the coasts, islands, rocks, banks, channels, or entrances into harbors, rivers, and bays, the points of the compass, soundings or depth of water, etc., to regulate the courses of ships in their voyages.
- n. A sheet of any kind on which information is exhibited in a methodical or tabulated form: as, a historical chart; a genealogical chart; a chart of the kings of England.
- n. A written deed or charter.
- n. See projection.
- n. Synonyms Chart, Map. As the words are commonly used, a chart is a draft of some navigable water with its connected land-surface; a map is a draft of some portion of land with its connected water-surface, either as a separate work or as a division of a general geographical atlas.
- To lay down or delineate on a chart or map; map out: as, to chart a coast.
- To make charts.
- n. A map.
- n. A systematic non-narrative presentation of data.
- n. topology A subspace of a manifold used as part of an atlas
- v. transitive To draw a chart or map of.
- v. transitive To draw or figure out (a route or plan).
- v. transitive To record systematically.
- v. intransitive To appear on a hit-recording chart.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A sheet of paper, pasteboard, or the like, on which information is exhibited, esp. when the information is arranged in tabular form.
- n. A map; esp., a hydrographic or marine map; a map on which is projected a portion of water and the land which it surrounds, or by which it is surrounded, intended especially for the use of seamen.
- n. A written deed; a charter.
- v. To lay down in a chart; to map; to delineate.
- n. a map designed to assist navigation by air or sea
- v. represent by means of a graph
- v. plan in detail
- n. a visual display of information
- v. make a chart of
- From Middle French charte ("card, map"), from Late Latin charta ("paper, card, map"), Latin ("papyrus, writing"), from Ancient Greek χάρτης (khartes, "papyrus, thin sheet") (Wiktionary)
- Obsolete French charte, from Latin charta, sheet of paper made from papyrus; see card1. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The word chart of Obama's address is viewable here at The Nation, where this piece was first published.”
“But this chart is a good example of decreasing marginal returns on investment.”
“The first set of numbers in the chart is the "early" admit rate at the college.”
“I'm a federal sex-crimes prosecutor in Washington, D.C., and the chart is an essential piece of evidence in many of the most serious rape cases.”
“Of course my chart is arguably unfairly kind to Bill Clinton so maybe we should expand it to include major attacks abroad as well.”
“This chart is the only reference to any such thing I can find on the entire Internet.”
“So the 2°C rise shown on the wikipedia chart is almost certainly an underestimate.”
“One important thing to note about this chart is the absolutely tiny standard deviation of the top 5: Asus, Toshiba, Sony, Apple, and Dell.”
“The thick line through the middle of the chart is the trend line.”
“Creating the chart is as easy as plugging in your user name for each of the above services that you use.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘chart’.
A collection of words found in English that are either purely Greek or have Greek etymology.
Please add with caution and certainty. Will be regularly updated by me.
Use these and get promoted
With focus on non-classical styles, but not excluding terms of the latter.
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This is a list of academic words for students learning English as a Second or Foreign Language. It includes 570 word families that often appear in academic texts. It does not include words that are...
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"House" words and phrases, literal and figurative. If another word comes before "house" in the phrase, it's listed on its own; if the phrase starts with "house," I've listed the part that comes aft...
Stuffie #10. Stuff you flip.
Words from an article taken from the Economist
Looking for tweets for chart.