from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Associated with the process of giving a name to a person or thing.
- n. A ritual or ceremony in which a name is given to a person.
- n. The process of giving names to things.
- n. The act of announcing the name of a person, organization etc.
- v. Present participle of name.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of giving a name to anything: as, the naming and description of shells.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. inclined to or serving for the giving of names
- n. the verbal act of naming
- n. the act of putting a person into a non-elective position
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In terms of "Name the _____" polling and voting contests, the fact that the poll/voting may or may not have a full influence on the naming is the norm.
Two joined abeyances become a term naming the fact that teaches fact to mean.
The delay in naming an Administrator is due to making sure that the relationship between the nominee and key NASA players is not broken after confirmation.
At a minimum, we wonder why the SEC didn't insist that Mr. Mozilo cooperate in naming the politicians and others in government or at Fannie and Freddie who benefited from Countrywide's mortgage largesse.
I hope this will help writers in naming their Polish characters.
Congress by the Act of June 11, 1878 … in naming a part of the Seat of Government “the Federal Capital,” which it constituted by the Consolidation of ancient Georgetown with the city of Washington under the latter name, has left the people who reside in the portion of the seat of government, outside of that city, mere District of Columbians ….
MORE WMATA MEMBERS, PLEASE -- The Obama administration's tardiness in naming two federal members to the Metro board of directors "has raised concerns that the transit agency lacks the benefit of added oversight as it selects a new general manager and implements major safety improvements," Ann Scott Tyson writes in today's Post.
Yes, you can win naming rights to a character in something I am writing -- for charity!
The White House wasted no time in naming BP as the "responsible party" and the more excitable of Wall Street's analysts sounded dire warnings that the company was destined for bankruptcy, or at least permanent banishment from business in the US.
Through a mostly steady diet of winning seasons, sellouts and roughly $140 million in naming rights fees for Lincoln Financial Field (opened in 2003), the Eagles are now worth $1.1 billion and Lurie $1 billion.