American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To plait or braid.
- n. A braid.
- n. A piece of land; a plot.
- n. A map showing actual or planned features, such as streets and building lots.
- v. To make a plat of: plat a new town.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To strike with the hand; strike.
- n. A plot or patch of land laid off for or devoted to some particular purpose: as, a garden-ptat; a plat of ground.
- n. A flat representation of such plots or patches; a map or plan.
- n. A plan or design; scheme; plot.
- To make a ground-plan of; map or plot; lay down on paper: as, to plat a tract of land; to plat a town.
- Flat; level; plain.
- Specifically, in lace-making, flat and of uniform texture: said of the sprigs or flowers; hence, in general, noting the sprigs of bobbinlace, which are flat, as compared with those of needle-point lace, which may have relief.
- n. A beam or plank laid horizontally; a horizontal timber.
- n. A large flat stone used as the landing-place of a stair.
- n. The flat side of a sword.
- n. The sole of the foot. Compare plant.
- n. In mining, an enlargement of a level where it connects with a shaft used for raising ore, its object being to facilitate that operation, especially in mines where the ore is raised in kibbles.
- Flatly; plainly; bluntly.
- Smoothly; evenly.
- To lay down flat or evenly; spread.
- To iuterweave; make or shape by interweaving; wattle; plait. See plait.
- To embrace.
- n. A plaited or braided thing; something produced by plaiting or interweaving: as, straw plat for hats; a plat of hair.
- n. Nautical, a braid of foxes. See fox, 4.
- v. transitive To strike with the hand; slap.
- n. A braid.
- v. To braid, to plait.
- n. A plot of land; a lot.
- n. A map showing property lines, especially as a legal document.
- v. To create a plat, to lay out streets and building lots; to map.
- n. online gaming Abbreviation for platinum coins, a currency used in the massively multiplayer online game Ultima Online.
- n. obsolete The flat or broad side of a sword.
- n. obsolete, UK, dialect A plot; a plan; a design; a diagram, map, or chart.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To form by interlaying interweaving; to braid; to plait.
- n. Work done by platting or braiding; a plait.
- n. A small piece or plot of ground laid out with some design, or for a special use; usually, a portion of flat, even ground.
- v. To lay out in plats or plots, as ground.
- adj. obsolete Plain; flat; level.
- adv. obsolete Plainly; flatly; downright.
- adv. obsolete Flatly; smoothly; evenly.
- n. Obs. or Prov. Eng. The flat or broad side of a sword.
- n. Obs. or Prov. Eng. A plot; a plan; a design; a diagram; a map; a chart.
- n. a map showing planned or actual features of an area (streets and building lots etc.)
- v. make a plat of
- Related to flat? (Wiktionary)
- Middle English platen, alteration of plaiten, to fold, braid; see plait.Middle English, probably alteration (influenced by plat, something flat) of plot; see plot. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Hi Patricia, good plat and according your plat information i thinking your plat will be able a good view. i trying to solved your problem. i replay again with an powerful client.”
“While a councilor would ordinarily be immune from legal action pertaining to a vote he cast, F&M is arguing that approving a plat is a ministerial action, not discretionary or legislative, and therefore legislative immunity does not apply.”
“A plat is the layout of houses, which needs approval from the village before property can be sold, Hatfield said.”
“Two, they could opt not to do the assessment and place a statement on the final plat (a plat is a map of proposed changes to a piece of property) indicating that - although that only does any good if the buyer reviews the plans.”
“The dam was referred to as a plat number under the common area included in closing paperwork for homeowners, but it was not explicitly referred to as a dam or pond.”
“The actors were merely furnished with a "plat," or plot of the performance, and were required to fill in and complete the outline, as their own ingenuity might suggest.”
“So they threw their plates against the jail cell walls - "plat," he says, trying to verbalize what that might sound like - and ate their dinner as it ran in rivers to the stone floor.”
“I often see a character spamming messages in the / advice channel between 1-4 times per hour offering services to PL players from 20 to 50 for "plat".”
“In March 1748, William Fairfax hired James Genn, surveyor of Prince William County, to plat some of the Fairfax lands in the Shenandoah Valley.”
“The entire Republican party runs on the plat form that they are all moral beacons and therefore put their party, not just individual members, up for scrutiny.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘plat’.
That come in handy, but might make you look like a douchebag.
I marvel at the amazing variety of four-letter words in the English language. And that's not even counting really common (to me) words like fuck.
Interesting words and usages from Smollett's 1749 translation of Lesage's L'Histoire de Gil Blas de Santillane
an attempt to subdivide your life
These nouns decline on the pattern stvar (see Peter Herrity, Slovene: A Comprehensive Grammar 2000, 56).
SG: nom/acc stvar, gen stvarí, dat/loc (proti/pri) stvári, instr s stvarjó
Looking for tweets for plat.