What does print mean?

Definitions for print
prɪntprint

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

Princeton's WordNet

  1. print(noun)

    the text appearing in a book, newspaper, or other printed publication

    "I want to see it in print"

  2. print(noun)

    a picture or design printed from an engraving

  3. mark, print(noun)

    a visible indication made on a surface

    "some previous reader had covered the pages with dozens of marks"; "paw prints were everywhere"

  4. print(noun)

    availability in printed form

    "we've got to get that story into print"; "his book is no longer in print"

  5. print(noun)

    a copy of a movie on film (especially a particular version of it)

  6. print(noun)

    a fabric with a dyed pattern pressed onto it (usually by engraved rollers)

  7. photographic print, print(verb)

    a printed picture produced from a photographic negative

  8. print, publish(verb)

    put into print

    "The newspaper published the news of the royal couple's divorce"; "These news should not be printed"

  9. print(verb)

    write as if with print; not cursive

  10. print(verb)

    make into a print

    "print the negative"

  11. print, impress(verb)

    reproduce by printing

Wiktionary

  1. print(Noun)

    Books and other material created by printing presses, considered collectively or as a medium.

  2. print(Noun)

    Clear handwriting, especially, writing without connected letters as in cursive.

    Write in print using block letters.

  3. print(Noun)

    The letters forming the text of a document.

    The print is too small for me to read.

  4. print(Noun)

    A visible impression on a surface.

    Using a crayon, the girl made a print of the leaf under the page.

  5. print(Noun)

    A fingerprint.

    Did the police find any prints at the scene?

  6. print(Noun)

    A footprint.

  7. print(Noun)

    A picture that was created in multiple copies by printing.

  8. print(Noun)

    A photograph that has been printed onto paper from the negative.

  9. print(Noun)

    A copy of a film that can be projected.

  10. print(Verb)

    To copy something onto a surface, especially by machine.

  11. print(Verb)

    To write very clearly, especially, to write without connecting the letters as in cursive.

  12. print(Verb)

    To publish in a book, newspaper, etc.

    How could they print an unfounded rumour like that?

  13. print(Noun)

    Cloth that has had a pattern of dye printed onto it.

  14. print(Adjective)

    Of, relating to, or writing for printed publications.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Print(verb)

    to fix or impress, as a stamp, mark, character, idea, etc., into or upon something

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  2. Print(verb)

    to stamp something in or upon; to make an impression or mark upon by pressure, or as by pressure

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  3. Print(verb)

    to strike off an impression or impressions of, from type, or from stereotype, electrotype, or engraved plates, or the like; in a wider sense, to do the typesetting, presswork, etc., of (a book or other publication); as, to print books, newspapers, pictures; to print an edition of a book

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  4. Print(verb)

    to stamp or impress with colored figures or patterns; as, to print calico

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  5. Print(verb)

    to take (a copy, a positive picture, etc.), from a negative, a transparent drawing, or the like, by the action of light upon a sensitized surface

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  6. Print(verb)

    to use or practice the art of typography; to take impressions of letters, figures, or electrotypes, engraved plates, or the like

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  7. Print(verb)

    to publish a book or an article

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  8. Print(noun)

    a mark made by impression; a line, character, figure, or indentation, made by the pressure of one thing on another; as, the print of teeth or nails in flesh; the print of the foot in sand or snow

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  9. Print(noun)

    a stamp or die for molding or impressing an ornamental design upon an object; as, a butter print

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  10. Print(noun)

    that which receives an impression, as from a stamp or mold; as, a print of butter

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  11. Print(noun)

    printed letters; the impression taken from type, as to excellence, form, size, etc.; as, small print; large print; this line is in print

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  12. Print(noun)

    that which is produced by printing

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  13. Print(noun)

    an impression taken from anything, as from an engraved plate

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  14. Print(noun)

    a printed publication, more especially a newspaper or other periodical

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  15. Print(noun)

    a printed cloth; a fabric figured by stamping, especially calico or cotton cloth

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  16. Print(noun)

    a photographic copy, or positive picture, on prepared paper, as from a negative, or from a drawing on transparent paper

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

  17. Print(noun)

    a core print. See under Core

    Etymology: [See Print, v., Imprint, n.]

Freebase

  1. Print

    The publication, Print, A Quarterly Journal of the Graphic Arts, was a limited edition quarterly periodical begun in 1940 and continued under different names up to the present day as Print, a bimonthly American magazine about visual culture and design. In its current format, Print documents and critiques commercial, social, and environmental design from every angle: the good, the bad, and the ugly. Print is a general-interest magazine, written by cultural reporters and critics who look at design in its social, political, and historical contexts. From newspapers and book covers to Web-based motion graphics, from corporate branding to indie-rock posters, from exhibitions to cars to monuments, Print shows its audience of designers, art directors, illustrators, photographers, educators, students, and enthusiasts of popular culture why our world looks the way it looks, and why the way it looks matters. Print underwent a complete redesign in 2005.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

  1. Print

    print, v.t. to press or impress: to mark by pressure: to impress letters on paper, &c.: to publish: (phot.) to produce a positive picture from a negative.—v.i. to practise the art of printing: to publish a book.—n. a mark or character made by impression: the impression of types in general: a copy: a printed picture: an engraving: a newspaper: a printed cloth: calico stamped with figures: that which impresses its form on anything: a cut, in wood or metal: (archit.) a plaster-cast in low relief.—ns. Print′er, one who prints, esp. books, newspapers, &c.; Print′ing, act, art, or practice of printing; Print′ing-ink, ink used in printing; Print′ing-machine′, a printing-press worked by machinery; Print′ing-off′ice, an establishment where books, &c., are printed; Print′ing-pā′per, a paper suitable for printing purposes; Print′ing-press, a machine by which impressions are taken in ink upon paper from types.—adj. Print′less, receiving or leaving no impression.—ns. Print′-sell′er, one who sells prints or engravings; Print′-shop, a shop where prints are sold; Print′-works, an establishment where cloth is printed.—Printer's devil (see Devil); Printer's ink (same as Printing-ink); Printer's mark, an engraved device used by printers as a trade-mark.—In print, published in printed form: in stock, as opposed to books which cannot now be got—Out of print. [Shortened from O. Fr. empreindre, empreint—L. imprimĕrein, into, premĕre, to press.]

The New Hacker's Dictionary

  1. print

    To output, even if to a screen. If a hacker says that a program “printed a message”, he means this; if he refers to printing a file, he probably means it in the conventional sense of writing to a hardcopy device (compounds like ‘print job’ and ‘printout’, on the other hand, always refer to the latter). This very common term is likely a holdover from the days when printing terminals were the norm, perpetuated by programming language constructs like C's printf(3). See senses 1 and 2 of tty.

British National Corpus

  1. Spoken Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'print' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #4442

  2. Written Corpus Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'print' in Written Corpus Frequency: #3474

  3. Nouns Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'print' in Nouns Frequency: #1295

  4. Verbs Frequency

    Rank popularity for the word 'print' in Verbs Frequency: #519

How to pronounce print?

  1. Alex
    US English
    Daniel
    British
    Karen
    Australian
    Veena
    Indian

How to say print in sign language?

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of print in Chaldean Numerology is: 2

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of print in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5

Examples of print in a Sentence

  1. Terri Rhinehart:

    Every day it’s getting better and better, i’m only a week and a day out, and I can already read small print, I can read on my phone, I can read menus when I go to restaurants.

  2. Zinta Aistars:

    ”Aberjhani is also known as author of Encyclopedia of the Harlem Renaissance, The Bridge of Silver Wings, and The Wisdom of W.E.B. Dubois. He publishes often in various publications, print and online. His poetry has an intensely intimate courage, the sort we would all wish to have, but too often hold protectively back.”

  3. Barbie Signature Designer Carlyle Nuera:

    She wasn’t afraid of a bold print, which I think is reflective of the bold advocacy she had for the rights of different marginalized groups like Asian Americans, Black Americans, and women, and also in my research, I found that there's a type of iris named after her, a beautiful deep purple iris, which is what inspired the print on her dress.

  4. Bill Gross:

    To not buy a TIP at 1.5 percent breakeven is to suggest that the Fed simply can't reach their objective, that they can't print enough money. I think they can.

  5. Roger Stone:

    Roger Stone replied that Roger Stone was doing everything possible to address the issues at the highest level of Government. Pentagon Papers showe the extent of the FBIs surveillance, which included monitoring essentially all of Stones Apple services, from email to browsing history. Utility bills, address books, WhatsApp messages -- all were also under the bureaus review. Additionally, records illustrate the Trump campaigns curiosity about what information WikiLeaks was going to make public -- and reinforce Robert Muellers conclusion that the Donald Trump team didnt conspire with WikiLeaks or Russian hackers to obtain the materials.Former White House adviser Steve Bannon told Robert Muellers team under questioning that Steve Bannon had asked Stone about WikiLeaks because Robert Muellers had heard that Roger Stone had a channel to Assange, and he was hoping for more releases of damaging information. Muellers investigation identifiedcontacts during the 2016 campaign between Donald Trump associates and Russians, but did not identify any conspiracy to tip the outcome of the presidential election. The lengthy investigation fueled numerous conspiracy theories that aired regularly on MSNBC and CNN, as well as in print inThe Washington Post, The Huffington Post, and elsewhere. FILE - This Feb. 21, 2019, file courtroom sketch shows former campaign adviser for President Donald Trump, Roger Stone talking from the witness stand as prosecution attorney Jonathan Kravis, standing left, Stone's attorney Bruce Rogow, third from right, and Judge Amy Berman Jackson listen, during a court hearing at the U.S. District Courthouse in Washington. Jonathan Kravis will run a new public corruption unit at the District of Columbia Office of the Attorney General, which has jurisdiction over juvenile offenses as well as misdemeanor crimes. ( Dana Verkouteren via Associated Press, File) In a statement Tuesday, Roger Stone acknowledged that the search warrant affidavits contain private communication, but insisted that they prove no crimes. I have no trepidation about their release as they confirm there was no illegal activity and certainly no Russian collusion by me during the 2016 Election.

Images & Illustrations of print

  1. printprintprintprintprint

Popularity rank by frequency of use

print#1#427#10000

Translations for print

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