What does interview mean?

Definitions for interview
ˈɪn tərˌvyuin·ter·view

Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word interview.

Princeton's WordNet

  1. interview(noun)

    the questioning of a person (or a conversation in which information is elicited); often conducted by journalists

    "my interviews with teenagers revealed a weakening of religious bonds"

  2. consultation, audience, interview(verb)

    a conference (usually with someone important)

    "he had a consultation with the judge"; "he requested an audience with the king"

  3. interview, question(verb)

    conduct an interview in television, newspaper, and radio reporting

  4. interview(verb)

    discuss formally with (somebody) for the purpose of an evaluation

    "We interviewed the job candidates"

  5. interview(verb)

    go for an interview in the hope of being hired

    "The job candidate interviewed everywhere"

Wiktionary

  1. interview(Noun)

    An official face-to-face meeting of monarchs or other important figures.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

  2. interview(Noun)

    Any face-to-face meeting, especially of an official nature.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

  3. interview(Noun)

    A conversation in person (or, by extension, over the telephone, Internet etc.) between a journalist and someone whose opinion or statements he or she wishes to record for publication, broadcast etc.

    The reporter gave the witness an interview.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

  4. interview(Noun)

    A formal meeting, in person, for the assessment of a candidate or applicant.

    It was a dreadful interview; I have no hope of getting the job.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

  5. interview(Noun)

    A police interrogation of a suspect or party in an investigation.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

  6. interview(Verb)

    To ask questions of (somebody); to have an interview.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

  7. interview(Verb)

    To be interviewed; to attend an interview.

    Etymology: From entreveue (French: entrevue), from entreveer (entre- "inter-" + veeir "to see").

Webster Dictionary

  1. Interview(noun)

    a mutual sight or view; a meeting face to face; usually, a formal or official meeting for consultation; a conference; as, the secretary had an interview with the President

    Etymology: [F. entrevue, fr. entrevoir to see imperfectly, to have a glimpse of, s'entrevoir to visit each other. See Inter-, and View.]

  2. Interview(noun)

    a conservation, or questioning, for the purpose of eliciting information for publication; the published statement so elicited

    Etymology: [F. entrevue, fr. entrevoir to see imperfectly, to have a glimpse of, s'entrevoir to visit each other. See Inter-, and View.]

  3. Interview(verb)

    to have an interview with; to question or converse with, especially for the purpose of obtaining information for publication

    Etymology: [F. entrevue, fr. entrevoir to see imperfectly, to have a glimpse of, s'entrevoir to visit each other. See Inter-, and View.]

Freebase

  1. Interview

    An interview is a conversation between two or more people where questions are asked by the interviewer to elicit facts or statements from the interviewee. Although interviews are a standard part of journalism and media reporting, the focus of this piece is on how interviews can be used as a tool for psychological research. Wikipedia articles on other types of interviews

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Interview

    in′tėr-vū, n. a mutual view or sight: a meeting: a conference: a visit to a notable or notorious person with a view to publishing a report of his conversation—v.t. to visit with this purpose.—n. In′terviewer, one who visits another for this purpose. [O. Fr. entrevueentre, between, voir, to see.]

U.S. National Library of Medicine

  1. Interview

    Work consisting of a conversation with an individual regarding his or her background and other personal and professional details, opinions on specific subjects posed by the interviewer, etc.

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'interview' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #2471

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'interview' in Written Corpus Frequency: #2171

  3. Nouns Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'interview' in Nouns Frequency: #697

  4. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'interview' in Verbs Frequency: #646

How to pronounce interview?

  1. Alex
    Alex
    US English
    Daniel
    Daniel
    British
    Karen
    Karen
    Australian
    Veena
    Veena
    Indian

How to say interview in sign language?

  1. interview

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of interview in Chaldean Numerology is: 8

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of interview in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8

Examples of interview in a Sentence

  1. Alex Whipple:

    These items have been forensically tested and they do link Mr. Whipple to our missing child, Elizabeth, they also have evidence that link them to the residence that they were in and also links them together outside the home. UTAH POLICE HUNT FOR MISSING 5-YEAR-OLD GIRL; UNCLE NAMED MAIN SUSPECT Whipple was located around 3 p.m. on Saturday in a rural area that isabout a 15-minute drive from Logan, and was on foot when authorities found him with drug paraphernalia, according to Budge.The 21-year-old was booked into jail on an active warrant after he absconded from probation and during an interview with police made statementsthat authorities were.

  2. Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli:

    Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli defended the scathing editorial on Sunday. Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli said in an interview with CBSFace The Nation that Trumps support of causes important to the evangelical community can no longer excuse Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli actions in other areas and said Timothy Dalrymple is morally unfit to occupy the Oval Office. CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP I am making a moral judgment that Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli is morally unfitor, even more precisely, its Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli public morality that makes Christianity Today editor-in-chief Mark Galli unfit.

  3. Susan Criss:

    Earlier in those interviews, in a previous interview for that very program, there was a break where he was caught practicing his testimony. And so he realized ... he had a mic on, this is a third time he's made that mistake. That's amazing.

  4. Joe Scarborough:

    Michael Avenatti wonder if they had some deal before Stormy Daniels ' interview.

  5. Bruce McArthur:

    The new reports fromThe Globe and Mailand theToronto Star offer conflicting information on the exact date of the interview, with one saying it happened in 2013 and the latter say it was between 2014 and 2017. But both reports raise questions about what Toronto Police knew about Bruce McArthur in the years leading up to Bruce McArthur arrest. Clockwise from left : Majeed Kayhan, 58 ; Dean Lisowick ; Soroush Marmudi, 50 ; Selim Esen, 44 and Andrew Kinsman, 49. ( Toronto Police) The Globe and Mail, citing a source with knowledge of the interview, says it occurred during the Project Project Houston investigation, which looked into the disappearances of three men in Toronto's Gay Village neighborhood, two of which Bruce McArthur was later charged with killing. The source said detectives had linked Bruce McArthur to two of the men through dating apps and brought Bruce McArthur in for questioning after receiving an anonymous tip. The Toronto Star, citing similar sources, said the interview happened between the closure of Project Houston in 2014 and the beginning of another investigation in 2017 that resulted in McArthur’s arrest. It also said the interview was over a matter unrelated to the missing people, but did not disclose what exactly. Detective Sgt. Hank Idsinga told The Globe and Mail in January that Bruce McArthur was not Bruce McArthur during Project Houston. Until we can establish that there has been foul play, we can attach a criminal offence to foul play, that's when someone would become Bruce McArthur.

Images & Illustrations of interview

  1. interviewinterviewinterviewinterviewinterview

Popularity rank by frequency of use

interview#1#2455#10000

Translations for interview

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