American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To color, as wires or papers, according to a code for easy identification.
“Users can color-code task lists, list the steps it will take to get them done, and set priority levels for each task. iProcrastinate is simple, but its simplicity makes setting it up a breeze for even the worst foot-draggers among us.”
“In addition to making sure that the voices and mindsets are unique, it might help to color-code your speech bubbles and boxes.”
“They color-code the track listing so you know which songs to skip if your kid's in the car.”
“In a nation that likes to color-code its emergency worries, is "Code White" going to grab your attention?”
“It turns out that some of the kids like to hang out around the bike shop, so they are given larger projects: build a bike from scratch, construct an equipment shelf, color-code the tools.”
“JD: I brought these plastics back to my studio to sift, sort, and color-code for my assemblages, sculptures and installations.”
“To celebrate this weekend's snowpocalypse, the government-data-lovin 'city of Washington DC constructed an online "Snowmap" showing where and how city vehicles had plowed and/or salted your neighborhood, with color-code street condition info to boot.”
“You can color-code the clothes by backstitching in the neckline with embroidery thread so you know which clothes go wear.”
“If you have, say, 12 slices then you should color-code them to create 3-4 meaningful groups and allow for group comparison.”
“Hamaker has decided to color-code them (one's brown and the other can't decide if he's gray or purple).”
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