Definitions for Project
ˈprɒdʒ ɛkt, -ɪkt or, esp. Brit., ˈproʊ dʒɛkt; prəˈdʒɛktproject
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word Project.
undertaking, project, task, labornoun
any piece of work that is undertaken or attempted
"he prepared for great undertakings"
a planned undertaking
"He projected his feelings"
stick out, protrude, jut out, jut, projectverb
extend out or project in space
"His sharp nose jutted out"; "A single rock sticks out from the cliff"
transfer (ideas or principles) from one domain into another
project on a screen
"The images are projected onto the screen"
cause to be heard
"His voice projects well"
draw a projection of
plan, project, contrive, designverb
make or work out a plan for; devise
"They contrived to murder their boss"; "design a new sales strategy"; "plan an attack"
present for consideration, examination, criticism, etc.
"He proposed a new plan for dealing with terrorism"; "She proposed a new theory of relativity"
visualize, visualise, envision, project, fancy, see, figure, picture, imageverb
imagine; conceive of; see in one's mind
"I can't see him on horseback!"; "I can see what will happen"; "I can see a risk in this strategy"
project, cast, contrive, throwverb
put or send forth
"She threw the flashlight beam into the corner"; "The setting sun threw long shadows"; "cast a spell"; "cast a warm light"
project, send offverb
throw, send, or cast forward
"project a missile"
project, externalize, externaliseverb
regard as objective
A planned endeavor, usually with a specific goal and accomplished in several steps or stages.
An urban low-income housing building.
To extend beyond a surface.
To cast (an image or shadow) upon a surface.
To extend (a protrusion or appendage) outward.
To make plans for; to forecast.
The CEO is projecting the completion of the acquisition by April 2007.
To present (oneself), to convey a certian impression, usually in a good way.
To change the projection (or coordinate system) of spatial data with another projection.
Etymology: Noun from proiectum, from proiectus, perfect passive participle of proicio.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Scheme; design; contrivance.
Etymology: projèt, Fr. from the verb.
It is a discovering the longitude, and deserves a much higher name than that of a project. Joseph Addison, Guardian.
In the various projects of happiness, devised by human reason, there still appeared inconsistencies not to be reconciled. John Rogers, Sermons.
Etymology: projicio, projectus, Lat.
Th’ ascending villas
Project long shadows o’er the crystal tide. Alexander Pope.
Diffusive of themselves where e’er they pass,
They make that warmth in others they expect;
Their valour works like bodies on a glass,
And does its image on their men project. Dryden.
If we had a plan of the naked lines of longitude and latitude, projected on the meridian, a learner might much more speedily advance himself in the knowledge of geography. Isaac Watts, Improvement of the Mind.
It ceases to be counsel, to compel men to assent to whatever tumultuary patrons shall project. Charles I .
What sit we then projecting peace and war? John Milton.
What desire, by which nature projects its own pleasure or preservation, can be gratified by another man’s personal pursuit of his own vice? Robert South, Sermons.
To jut out; to shoot forward; to shoot beyond something next it.
A project is any undertaking, carried out individually or collaboratively and possibly involving research or design, that is carefully planned to achieve a particular goal.An alternative view sees a project managerially as a sequence of events: a "set of interrelated tasks to be executed over a fixed period and within certain cost and other limitations".A project may be a temporary (rather than a permanent) social system (work system), possibly staffed by teams (within or across organizations) to accomplish particular tasks under time constraints.A project may form a part of wider programme management or function as an ad hoc system.Open-source software "projects" or artists' musical "projects" (for example) may lack defined team-membership, precise planning and/or time-limited durations.
the place from which a thing projects, or starts forth
that which is projected or designed; something intended or devised; a scheme; a design; a plan
an idle scheme; an impracticable design; as, a man given to projects
to throw or cast forward; to shoot forth
to cast forward or revolve in the mind; to contrive; to devise; to scheme; as, to project a plan
to draw or exhibit, as the form of anything; to delineate; as, to project a sphere, a map, an ellipse, and the like; -- sometimes with on, upon, into, etc.; as, to project a line or point upon a plane. See Projection, 4
to shoot forward; to extend beyond something else; to be prominent; to jut; as, the cornice projects; branches project from the tree
to form a project; to scheme
Etymology: [Cf. OF. projecter, F. projeter.]
A project in business and science is typically defined as a collaborative enterprise, frequently involving research or design, that is carefully planned to achieve a particular aim. Projects can be further defined as temporary rather than permanent social systems that are constituted by teams within or across organizations to accomplish particular tasks under time constraints.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
prōj′ekt, n. a plan: a scheme: contrivance. [O. Fr. project (Fr. projet)—L. projectum—pro, before, jacĕre, to throw.]
prō-jekt′, v.t. to throw out or forward: to cast forward in the mind: to contrive or devise: to exhibit (as in a mirror): to draw straight lines from a fixed point through every point of any body or figure, and let these fall upon a surface so as to form the points of a new figure: to exhibit in relief.—v.i. to shoot forward: to jut out: to be prominent.—adj. Projec′tile, projecting or throwing forward: impelling or impelled forward: that can be thrust forward.—n. a body projected by force, esp. through the air: a cannon or rifle ball.—adj. Projec′ting.—n. Projec′tion, the act of projecting: that which juts out: a plan or design: a delineation: a representation of any object on a plane, esp. (geom.) the earth's surface: (alch.) the act of throwing anything into a crucible, hence the act or result of transmutation of metals: the crisis of any process, esp. a culinary process.—adj. Projec′tive, produced by projection: (geom.) capable, as two plane figures, of being derived from one another by a number of projections and sections.—ns. Projectiv′ity; Project′ment (rare), design; Projec′tor, one who projects or forms schemes: a parabolic mirror: a camera for throwing an image on a screen; Projec′ture, a jutting out beyond the main line or surface.—Mercator's projection, a map of the world with meridian lines which are straight and parallel, and with parallels of latitude at distances from each other, increasing towards the poles, invented by the Flemish cosmographer, Mercator, in 1550.
A future amount, quantity or number.
They did project they can hire the marquee for their wedding on the farm.
Submitted by MaryC on April 18, 2020
A perfect, accurate, easy, simple, structured, specific and detailed plan.
The project was mapped before the date and well thought through so was easily achieved.
Submitted by MaryC on February 18, 2020
To intend or plan to do
They do project forward an efficient and effective delivery date for the goods and services.
Submitted by MaryC on February 18, 2020
Song lyrics by project -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by project on the Lyrics.com website.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Project' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #684
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Project' in Written Corpus Frequency: #938
Rank popularity for the word 'Project' in Nouns Frequency: #190
Rank popularity for the word 'Project' in Verbs Frequency: #930
The numerical value of Project in Chaldean Numerology is: 3
The numerical value of Project in Pythagorean Numerology is: 6
I decided to get involved with the project because... I wanted to help someone, and it felt really good in the end.
If it were not for Raja Chari, and Raja Chari phenomenal help, we would never — underscore the word never — have been able to accomplish all of our objectives, we underestimated the time on some of the projects. We had one project early on that we thought was two-and-a-half hours, take five hours.
There is a part of me that is hopeful of there not being a need for Project Flamingo, for a health-care system that is equal and fairer.
we always do project.
This clean energy transition could be the peace project of our time.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Project
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- projecteCatalan, Valencian
- Projekt, werfen, hervorragen, planen, ragen, vorausberechnen, erwarten, vorstehen, hochrechnen, überstehen, ausfahren, projizieren, voraussagen, vorspringen, herausragen, vorhersagen, projektierenGerman
- proyecto, proyectarSpanish
- پروژه, پیشبینی کردن, پیشافکندPersian
- projisoida, langeta, heijastaa, suunnitelma, hanke, projektiFinnish
- projet, projeterFrench
- ציפה, תכנן, הקרין, פרויקט, מיזםHebrew
- pwojèHaitian Creole
- terv, vet, tervez, projekt, vetítHungarian
- progetto, ricerca, studio, sporgere, sportareItalian
- 計画, プロジェクト, 団地Japanese
- 계획, 計劃Korean
- project, inceptumLatin
- kūrae, koutuMāori
- проект, выступать, планRussian
- пројекат, projekt, projekat, пројектSerbo-Croatian
- projektera, projicera, sträcka ut, projektSwedish
- miradi, mradiSwahili
- đề án, kế hoạchVietnamese
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"Project." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 6 Feb. 2023. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Project>.