a detailed critical inspection
applying the mind to learning and understanding a subject (especially by reading)
"mastering a second language requires a lot of work"; "no schools offer graduate study in interior design"
report, study, written reportnoun
a written document describing the findings of some individual or group
"this accords with the recent study by Hill and Dale"
a state of deep mental absorption
"she is in a deep study"
a room used for reading and writing and studying
"he knocked lightly on the closed door of the study"
discipline, subject, subject area, subject field, field, field of study, study, bailiwicknoun
a branch of knowledge
"in what discipline is his doctorate?"; "teachers should be well trained in their subject"; "anthropology is the study of human beings"
preliminary drawing for later elaboration
"he made several studies before starting to paint"
attentive consideration and meditation
"after much cogitation he rejected the offer"
someone who memorizes quickly and easily (as the lines for a part in a play)
"he is a quick study"
a composition intended to develop one aspect of the performer's technique
"a study in spiccato bowing"
analyze, analyse, study, examine, canvass, canvasverb
consider in detail and subject to an analysis in order to discover essential features or meaning
"analyze a sonnet by Shakespeare"; "analyze the evidence in a criminal trial"; "analyze your real motives"
be a student; follow a course of study; be enrolled at an institute of learning
give careful consideration to
"consider the possibility of moving"
learn, study, read, takeverb
be a student of a certain subject
"She is reading for the bar exam"
study, hit the booksverb
learn by reading books
"He is studying geology in his room"; "I have an exam next week; I must hit the books now"
study, meditate, contemplateverb
think intently and at length, as for spiritual purposes
"He is meditating in his study"
A state of mental perplexity or worried thought.
Thought, as directed to a specific purpose; one's concern.
My study was to avoid disturbing her.
Mental effort to acquire knowledge or learning.
The study of languages is fascinating.
The act of studying; examination.
I made a careful study of his sister.
A room in a house intended for reading and writing; traditionally the private room of the male head of household.
Father spends all his time in the study poring over manuscripts.
An artwork made in order to practise or demonstrate a subject or technique.
To revise materials already learned in order to make sure one does not forget them, usually in preparation for an examination.
To take a course or courses on a subject.
I study medicine at the university.
To acquire knowledge on a subject.
Biologists study living things.
To look at minutely.
He studied the map in preparation for the hike.
Etymology: studie, from estudie, from studium.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: estude, French; studium, Latin.
Study gives strength to the mind; conversation, grace. William Temple.
Engage the mind in study by a consideration of the divine pleasures of truth and knowledge. Isaac Watts.
Th’ idea of her life shall sweetly creep
Into his study of imagination. William Shakespeare, Much Ado about Nothing.
The king of Castile, a little confused, and in a study, said, that can I not do with my honour. Francis Bacon, Henry VII.
What can happen
To me above this wretchedness? All your studies
Make me a curse like this. William Shakespeare, Henry VIII.
Just men they seem’d, and all their study bent
To worship God aright, and know his works. John Milton.
Studies serve for delight in privateness and retiring, for ornament in discourse, and for ability in the judgment and disposition of business. Francis Bacon, Essays.
Get me a taper in my study, Lucius. William Shakespeare, Jul. Cæs.
Knock at the study, where, they say, he keeps,
To ruminate strange plots. William Shakespeare, Titus Andronicus.
Let all studies and libraries be towards the East. Henry Wotton.
Some servants of the king visited the lodgings of the accused members, and sealed up their studies and trunks. Edward Hyde.
Both adorn’d their age;
One for the study, t’ other for the stage. Dryden.
Nothing lovelier can be found
In woman, than to study houshold good. John Milton.
If a gentleman be to study any language, it ought to be that of his own country. John Locke.
He hath studied her well, and translated her out of honesty into English. William Shakespeare, Merry Wives of Windsor.
Study thyself: what rank, or what degree,
The wise Creator has ordain’d for thee. John Dryden, Pers.
You have studied every spot of ground in Flanders, which has been the scene of battles and sieges. Dryden.
You could, for a need, study a speech of some dozen lines, which I would set down. William Shakespeare, Hamlet.
Etymology: studeo, Latin; estudier, French.
I found a moral first, and then studied for a fable. Jonathan Swift.
Study to be quiet, and do your own business. 1 Thes. iv. 11.
a setting of the mind or thoughts upon a subject; hence, application of mind to books, arts, or science, or to any subject, for the purpose of acquiring knowledge
mental occupation; absorbed or thoughtful attention; meditation; contemplation
any particular branch of learning that is studied; any object of attentive consideration
a building or apartment devoted to study or to literary work
a representation or rendering of any object or scene intended, not for exhibition as an original work of art, but for the information, instruction, or assistance of the maker; as, a study of heads or of hands for a figure picture
a piece for special practice. See Etude
to fix the mind closely upon a subject; to dwell upon anything in thought; to muse; to ponder
to apply the mind to books or learning
to endeavor diligently; to be zealous
to apply the mind to; to read and examine for the purpose of learning and understanding; as, to study law or theology; to study languages
to consider attentively; to examine closely; as, to study the work of nature
to form or arrange by previous thought; to con over, as in committing to memory; as, to study a speech
to make an object of study; to aim at sedulously; to devote one's thoughts to; as, to study the welfare of others; to study variety in composition
Etymology: [OE. studien, OF. estudier, F. tudier. See Study, n.]
A study is a room in a house which is used for paperwork, computer work, or reading. Historically, the study of a house was reserved for use as the private office and reading room of a family father as the formal head of a household, but today studies are generally either used to operate a home business or else open to the whole family. A typical study might contain a desk, chair, computer, a desk lamp or two, and bookshelves. A spare bedroom is often utilized as a study, but many modern homes have a room specifically designated as a study. Other terms used for rooms of this nature include den, home office, or library. The study developed from the closet or cabinet of the Renaissance onwards. The advent of electronic communication and computer technology has widened the appeal of dedicated home working areas, with nearly 20% of all working adults in the United States reporting that they undertake at least some work from home as part of their primary employment.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
stud′i, v.t. to bestow pains upon: to apply the mind to: to examine closely, in order to learn thoroughly: to form and arrange by thought: to con over.—v.i. to apply the mind closely to a subject: to try hard: to muse, meditate, reflect: to apply the mind to books:—pa.t. and pa.p. stud′ied.—n. a setting of the mind upon a subject, earnest endeavour, application to books, &c.: absorbed attention: contrivance: any object of attentive consideration: any particular branch of learning: a room devoted to study: a first sketch from nature, a drawing or painting hastily done to facilitate later and more elaborate work, a student's exercise in painting or sculpture: a composition in music intended to help in acquiring mechanical facility: in theatrical phrase, one who commits a part to memory.—adj. Stud′ied, qualified by, or versed in, study: learned: planned with study or deliberation: premeditated.—adv. Stud′iedly, in a studied or premeditated manner.—n. Stud′ier, one who studies. [O. Fr. estudie (Fr. étude)—L. studium, zeal; Gr. spoudē, zeal.]
To use the mind to learn, remember and understand.
We did study various facets of human rights and they remain with you in your consciousness forever.Submitted by MaryC on February 19, 2020
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Study' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #458
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Study' in Written Corpus Frequency: #1702
Rank popularity for the word 'Study' in Nouns Frequency: #68
Rank popularity for the word 'Study' in Verbs Frequency: #242
The numerical value of Study in Chaldean Numerology is: 9
The numerical value of Study in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8
We don't have any immediate plans to study this phenomenon in the US, but we also have no theoretical reasons to expect that our findings would not extend to the American setting.
The current study further suggests that extending the overnight fasting duration in overweight individuals with a habitually short overnight fasting duration leads to weight loss, at least in part due to reduced daily caloric intake.
In a surprise statement hours earlier, Bolton said he is prepared to testify if he is subpoenaed by the Senate. Bolton, who left the White House in September, said that he has weighed the issues of executive privilege and that after careful consideration and study decided that he would comply with any Senate subpoena. If the Senate issues a subpoena for my testimony, I am prepared to testify.
Our study shows that keeping calm is the key. The snake is not attacking you, he just thinks that you may be a female snake. And once he works out that's not the case, he'll wander off to look for love elsewhere.
The natural next step is to study other activities -- not just memory, cognitive tests, what about crafting activities? Something people do naturally because they're enjoyable.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Study
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- دراسة, درس, تعلمArabic
- вучыцца, вучыцьBelarusian
- уча, изучавам, учение, изучаване, уча сеBulgarian
- শিক্ষা, শিক্ষা করাBengali
- estudiar, estudiCatalan, Valencian
- studium, pracovna, studie, studovat, učit, studovnaCzech
- studere, læreDanish
- Studie, studieren, Studium, Arbeitszimmer, lernenGerman
- διάβασμα, μελέτηGreek
- studo, esploro, studadoEsperanto
- estudio, estudiar, examinarSpanish
- درس خواندن, مطاله, خواندن, مطاله کردن, درس, مطالعهPersian
- tutkielma, tutkimus, opiskelu, opiskella, tutkia, etydi, opinto, työhuone, lukeaFinnish
- étude, étudier, faire des étudesFrench
- seomra staidéir, staidéarIrish
- seòmar-rannsachaidhScottish Gaelic
- estudo, estudarGalician
- पढ़ाई, पढ़नाHindi
- etidye, etidHaitian Creole
- dolgozószoba, tanulás, tanulmány, tanHungarian
- սովորել, ուսում, ուսանել, ուսումնասիրելArmenian
- lærdómur, læra, rannsókn, könnun, rannsóknarefni, stúdera, fræðigrein, námsefni, lesherbergi, bókaherbergi, nám, bóknám, fræðiiðkan, athugun, lesa, skoðun, lesstofa, etýða, æfingIcelandic
- studio, studiolo, studiare, studiaItalian
- 学習, 勉強, 学ぶ, 書斎Japanese
- სწავლობს, სწავლაGeorgian
- 공부, 학습, 學習, 工夫Korean
- tablinum, studiumLatin
- работна собаMacedonian
- studeerkamer, studiezaal, studie, studeren, lerenDutch
- studium, lære, studereNorwegian
- ółtaʼNavajo, Navaho
- studiować, nauka, uczyć się, wpatrywać sięPolish
- estudo, escritório, estudar, aprender, aprendizado, examinarPortuguese
- studiere, învăța, studiu, studiaRomanian
- учиться, изучать, изучить, обучаться, учение, кабинет, этюд, учить, изучение, исследование, исследовать, готовитьсяRussian
- učiť, študovaťSlovak
- studera, läsa, studie, lära, pluggaSwedish
- ศึกษา, เรียนThai
- öğrenmek, incelemek, çalışmak, okumakTurkish
- учитися, вчити, вчитися, учити, навчатисяUkrainian
- پڑھنا, پڑھایٔUrdu
- aniqlamoq, oʻrganmoqUzbek
- học tập, nghiên cứu, học nghề, 學習, họcVietnamese
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