- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of denote.
“As the Oxford Companion to Food points out, technically the word denotes simply a split pulse, but in India it has come to encompass all dried peas and beans, as well as dishes in which they are the principal ingredient – "of which," the authors explain, somewhat dauntingly, "there are least 60 kinds".”
“The term denotes a voter who will vote for anything with the “D” after their name, especially when running against a Republican.”
“When "masculine" is applied to women, the term denotes mannish features or severe unattractiveness.”
“Wikipedia says this: The term denotes works set in an era or world where steam power is still widely used—usually the 19th century, and often set in Victorian era England—but with prominent elements of either science fiction or fantasy, such as fictional technological inventions like those found in the works of H.”
“Certain maximal concepts, such as “the greatest speed” are, he pointed out, fundamentally incoherent, and the term denotes nothing (G 4: 359-60.)”
“He recruited Greg Robbins, a similarly dislodged contractor, to participate in this skunkworks project (the term denotes an initiative, often too risky for official approval, undertaken sub rosa).”
“The phrase denotes direction, but is also temporal.”
“At a more pedestrian level, the term denotes protestants as opposed to Catholics.”
“Bold type within a definition denotes a term also defined in the glossary.”
“The devaluation of nomos becomes especially com - mon when the term denotes a belief conventionally held but which will not stand up to closer scrutiny.”
Looking for tweets for denotes.