Definitions for grade
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word grade.
class, form, grade, coursenoun
a body of students who are taught together
"early morning classes are always sleepy"
grade, level, tiernoun
a relative position or degree of value in a graded group
"lumber of the highest grade"
the gradient of a slope or road or other surface
"the road had a steep grade"
one-hundredth of a right angle
a degree of ablaut
mark, grade, scorenoun
a number or letter indicating quality (especially of a student's performance)
"she made good marks in algebra"; "grade A milk"; "what was your score on your homework?"
grade, ground levelnoun
the height of the ground on which something stands
"the base of the tower was below grade"
degree, grade, levelnoun
a position on a scale of intensity or amount or quality
"a moderate grade of intelligence"; "a high level of care is required"; "it is all a matter of degree"
a variety of cattle produced by crossbreeding with a superior breed
rate, rank, range, order, grade, placeverb
assign a rank or rating to
"how would you rank these students?"; "The restaurant is rated highly in the food guide"
level to the right gradient
grade, score, markverb
assign a grade or rank to, according to one's evaluation
"grade tests"; "score the SAT essays"; "mark homework"
determine the grade of or assign a grade to
I gave him a good grade for effort.
The performance of an individual or group on an examination or test, expressed by a number, letter, or other symbol; a score.
He got a good grade on the test.
A degree or level of something; a position within a scale; a degree of quality.
This fine-grade coin from 1837 is worth a good amount.
A slope (up or down) of a roadway or other passage
The grade of this hill is more than 5 percent
A level of pre-collegiate education.
A student of a particular grade (used with the grade level).
The grade fives are on a field trip.
An area that has been graded by a grader (construction machine)
The level of the ground.
This material absorbs moisture and is probably not a good choice for use below grade.
To assign scores to the components of an academic test.
To assign a score to overall academic performance.
To flatten, level, or smooth a large surface.
To remove or trim part of a seam allowance from a finished seam so as to reduce bulk and make the finished piece more even when turned right side out.
Etymology: From grade, from gradus, from gradi, from gʰradʰ-. Cognate with 03320342033903380343, Gritt, grìdiju.
The GRADE approach (Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development and Evaluation) is a method of assessing the certainty in evidence (also known as quality of evidence or confidence in effect estimates) and the strength of recommendations in health care. It provides a structured and transparent evaluation of the importance of outcomes of alternative management strategies, acknowledgment of patients and the public values and preferences, and comprehensive criteria for downgrading and upgrading certainty in evidence. It has important implications for those summarizing evidence for systematic reviews, health technology assessments, and clinical practice guidelines as well as other decision makers.However, when used to summarize evidence from nutritional science, dietary, lifestyle and environmental exposure the use of the GRADE approach has been criticized. That is because the GRADE system only allows for randomized controlled trials (RCT) to be rated as high evidence and rates all observational studies as low evidence because of their potential of confounding. This dismisses the strength of observational studies when it comes to long-term effects of dietary and lifestyle factors and does not reflect the key limitations that RCTs have when it comes to long-term effects. One example of a slowly progressing disease that should preferably be studied with observational studies but not RCTs is atherosclerosis.
a step or degree in any series, rank, quality, order; relative position or standing; as, grades of military rank; crimes of every grade; grades of flour
the rate of ascent or descent; gradient; deviation from a level surface to an inclined plane; -- usually stated as so many feet per mile, or as one foot rise or fall in so many of horizontal distance; as, a heavy grade; a grade of twenty feet per mile, or of 1 in 264
a graded ascending, descending, or level portion of a road; a gradient
the result of crossing a native stock with some better breed. If the crossbreed have more than three fourths of the better blood, it is called high grade
to arrange in order, steps, or degrees, according to size, quality, rank, etc
to reduce to a level, or to an evenly progressive ascent, as the line of a canal or road
to cross with some better breed; to improve the blood of
a harsh scraping or cutting; a grating
Etymology: [F. grade, L. gradus step, pace, grade, from gradi to step, go. Cf. Congress, Degree, Gradus.]
In rock climbing, mountaineering and other climbing disciplines, climbers give a grade to a climbing route that concisely describes the difficulty and danger of climbing the route. Different aspects of climbing each have their own grading system, and many different nationalities developed their own, distinctive grading systems. There are a number of factors that contribute to the difficulty of a climb including the technical difficulty of the moves, the strength and stamina required, the level of commitment, and the difficulty of protecting the climber. Different grading systems consider these factors in different ways, so no two grading systems have an exact one-to-one correspondence. Climbing grades are inherently subjective. They may be the opinion of one or a few climbers, often the first ascentionist or the author of a guidebook. A grade for an individual route may also be a consensus reached by many climbers who have climbed the route. While grades are usually applied fairly consistently across a climbing area, there are often perceived differences between grading at different climbing areas. Because of these variables, a given climber might find a route to be either easier or more difficult than expected for the grade applied.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
grād, n. a degree or step in rank or dignity: the degree of slope on a road as compared with the horizontal: a class of animals produced by crossing a common breed with one purer—also adj.: a group of animals branching off from a common stem.—v.t. Grā′date, to cause to blend gradually from one tint of colour to another.—v.i. to effect gradation.—adv. Gradā′tim, gradually.—n. Gradā′tion, a rising step by step: progress from one degree or state to another: position attained: state of being arranged in ranks: (mus.) a diatonic succession of chords: (paint.) the gradual blending of tints.—adjs. Gradā′tional; Gradā′tioned, formed by gradations or stages; Grad′atory, proceeding step by step, adapted for walking or forward movement; Grā′dient, gradually rising: rising with a regular slope.—n. the degree of slope on a road or railway: the difference in the height of the barometer between one place and another place at some distance: an incline.—ns. Grād′ienter, a surveyor's instrument for determining grades; Grād′in, Gradine′, one of a series of rising seats, as in an amphitheatre: a raised step or ledge behind an altar; Gradin′o, a decoration for the gradin.—adj. Grad′ūal, advancing by grades or degrees: regular and slow.—n. in the Roman Church, the portion of the mass between the epistle and the gospel, formerly always sung from the steps of the altar: the book containing such anthems—also Grail.—ns. Grad′ūalism, Gradūal′ity.—adv. Grad′ūally.—v.t. Grad′ūāte, to divide into regular intervals: to mark with degrees: to proportion.—v.i. to pass by grades or degrees: to pass through a university course and receive a degree.—n. one admitted to a degree in a college, university, or society.—p.adj. Grad′ūāted, marked with degrees, as a thermometer.—ns. Grad′uateship; Gradūā′tion; Grad′ūātor, a mathematical instrument for graduating or dividing lines into regular intervals; Graduc′tion (astron.), the division of circular arcs into degrees, minutes, &c.; Grā′dus, a dictionary of Greek or Latin prosody—contraction of gradus ad Parnassum, a step or stair to Parnassus, the abode of the Muses.—Down, and Up, grade, a descending or ascending part, as of a road. [Fr.,—L. gradus, a step—gradi, to step.]
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
A degree of rank; a step in order or dignity.
Military Dictionary and Gazetteer
Synonymous with rank; peculiarly applicable to the different ranks among officers, beginning from an ensign to the commander-in-chief of an army.
Song lyrics by grade -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by grade on the Lyrics.com website.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'grade' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #4726
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'grade' in Written Corpus Frequency: #4280
Rank popularity for the word 'grade' in Nouns Frequency: #1467
The numerical value of grade in Chaldean Numerology is: 6
The numerical value of grade in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8
Case in point, look at' Eighth Grade.' It wasn't nominated and now it's kind of gone, if these smaller studios don't get a nomination it can be the end of the line for some of these titles.
It's an overall United States problem. The lead poisoning increases during deer season but we see it all year, some times it's chronic low-grade exposure over time that also brings them down.
If you come back in a year or two, I suspect we will have automated the $2-$5 million segment of the investment grade.
That low-grade inflammation will change.
One of the beautiful things about our program is that once a student receives a scholarship, it will continue to follow them each year through eighth grade, so if they get the scholarship in kindergarten, the total value of the scholarship could be worth up to $9,000.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for grade
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- Note, Grad, Klasse, SorteGerman
- grado, nivel, desnivelSpanish
- luiska, arvio, raastaminen, aste, taso, laatu, luokka, jyrkkyys, luokkalainen, maanpinta, [[parafyleettinen]] [[ryhmä]], arvosanaFinnish
- mention, classeFrench
- թվանշան, գնահատականArmenian
- pendenza, classe, grado di pendenza, voto, livello, scuola, insegnamentoItalian
- 年, 等級, 学年Japanese
- оце́нка, отме́тка, ранг, -кла́ссник, сорт, -кла́ссница, укло́н, класс, у́ровеньRussian
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"grade." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 6 Feb. 2023. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/grade>.