American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To prepare and issue (printed material) for public distribution or sale.
- v. To bring to the public attention; announce. See Synonyms at announce.
- v. To issue a publication.
- v. To be the writer or author of published works or a work.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To make public; make known to people in general; promulgate or proclaim, as a law or edict.
- To exhibit, display, disclose, or reveal.
- To utter, or put in circulation, as counterfeit paper; communicate to another person, as a libel or slander.
- To cause to be printed and offered for sale; issue from the press; put in circulation: as, to publish a book, map, print, periodical, piece of music, or the like.
- To introduce to public notice; offer or advertise to the public.
- Synonyms Declare, Proclaim, etc. (see announce), disclose, divulge, reveal, spread abroad. See list under proclaim.
- In systematic biol., to give technical publication to. See publication, 5.
- v. intransitive : To issue a medium (e.g. publication).
- v. transitive : To issue something (usually printed work) for sale and distribution.
- v. transitive : To announce to the public.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To make public; to make known to mankind, or to people in general; to divulge, as a private transaction; to promulgate or proclaim, as a law or an edict.
- v. To make known by posting, or by reading in a church.
- v. To send forth, as a book, newspaper, musical piece, or other printed work, either for sale or for general distribution; to print, and issue from the press.
- v. U.S. To utter, or put into circulation.
- v. put into print
- v. prepare and issue for public distribution or sale
- v. have (one's written work) issued for publication
- Middle English publicen (and publish to look like to banish, finish), from Old French publier, from Latin publicare ("to make public, show or tell to the people, make known, declare, also (and earlier) confiscate for public use"), from publicus ("pertaining to the people, public"); see public. (Wiktionary)
- Middle English publicen, publishen, to make known publicly, from alteration of Old French publier, from Latin pūblicāre; see publication. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Publish Wizard or the Project Page of the Project Designer to publish the Office solutions to the development computer. project to c: \publish folder.”
“The most cruelly-worded, cold-blooded, data - backed denunciation, using every needlesharp descriptive usage in the book (you more than most will recognize that sense of a job well done as 'publish' is pressed), is delivered with so much more ooomph when delivered with good nature, (despite the rage and contempt experienced while concocting the venom-tipped arrows).”
“The genre of books we publish is less important to us than the quality of the writing.”
“But the reason I personally chose to self-publish is this.”
“I don't know why Google would want to include Fox in its newsfeed as news, when what they publish is barely news to begin with.”
“Clearly, however, they don't have the exposure to general readers -- as opposed to creative writing students themselves eagerly trying to get published in them -- that they ought to have, and I can't see why they wouldn't be willing to make their contents available on the web, if in fact getting readers for the writers they publish is really the goal.”
“Everything they publish is worse - nearly everything, anyway.”
“Another Scola interview I would like to see Ignatius Press publish is with Henri de Lubac.”
“(Of course, almost everything you guys publish is good.) 9: 00 AM, September 26, 2008”
“The second book I want to publish is a novel of ideas.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘publish’.
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The vocabulary of scientific paper submission
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Very basic words for ESL students.
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