A recording, record, records or the record may mean:
Read more about Record.
Some articles on record:
... Vivian holds the world record for largest measured hailstone ... This broke the previous record for largest hailstone held by Aurora, Nebraska since 2003 ...
... A recording, record, records or the record may mean An item or collection of data Gramophone record (also called "phonograph record"), mechanical analog audio storage medium Sound ... Anything which is recorded in writing or otherwise for future reference World record, an unsurpassed accomplishment or statistic Win–loss record (pitching), the number of wins and ...
... Goalkeeper Sam Bartram is Charlton's record appearance maker, having played a total of 623 times between 1934 and 1956 ... with 591 games between 1961 and 1979 Charlton's record goalscorer is Derek Hales, who scored 168 times in all competitions in 368 matches, during two ... This record was first set in September 2005 in a Premier League match against Chelsea and has since been equalled several times Role Name Highest League ...
... The record high temperature of 111 degrees F ... The record low temperature was recorded in December 1989 when the temperature dropped to 9 degrees F ... data for Victoria, Texas Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °C (°F) 31 (88) 36 (96) 37 (99) 38 (100) 39 (102) 42 (107) 43 (110) 43 (109) 44 (111) 43 (109 ...
... Record (also called tuple or struct) Records are among the simplest data structures ... A record is a value that contains other values, typically in fixed number and sequence and typically indexed by names ... The elements of records are usually called fields or members ...
More definitions of "record":
- (noun): A list of crimes for which an accused person has been previously convicted.
Example: "He ruled that the criminal record of the defendant could not be disclosed to the court"; "the prostitute had a record a mile long"
Synonyms: criminal record
- (verb): Be or provide a memorial to a person or an event.
Synonyms: commemorate, memorialize, memorialise, immortalize, immortalise
- (noun): Sound recording consisting of a disc with continuous grooves; formerly used to reproduce music by rotating while a phonograph needle tracked in the grooves.
Synonyms: phonograph record, phonograph recording, disk, disc, platter
- (noun): A document that can serve as legal evidence of a transaction.
Example: "They could find no record of the purchase"
- (noun): A compilation of the known facts regarding something or someone.
Example: "Al Smith used to say, 'Let's look at the record'"
Synonyms: record book, book
- (noun): The sum of recognized accomplishments.
Example: "The lawyer has a good record"; "the track record shows that he will be a good president"
Synonyms: track record
- (noun): Anything (such as a document or a phonograph record or a photograph) providing permanent evidence of or information about past events.
Example: "The film provided a valuable record of stage techniques"
- (noun): An extreme attainment; the best (or worst) performance ever attested (as in a sport).
Example: "He tied the Olympic record"; "coffee production last year broke all previous records"; "Chicago set the homicide record"
- (noun): The number of wins versus losses and ties a team has had.
Example: "At 9-0 they have the best record in their league"
- (verb): Be aware of.
Famous quotes containing the word record:
“Human beings are compelled to live within a lie, but they can be compelled to do so only because they are in fact capable of living in this way. Therefore not only does the system alienate humanity, but at the same time alienated humanity supports this system as its own involuntary masterplan, as a degenerate image of its own degeneration, as a record of peoples own failure as individuals.”
—Václav Havel (b. 1936)
“The lowest and vilest alleys of London do not present a more dreadful record of sin than does the smiling and beautiful countryside.”
—Sir Arthur Conan Doyle (18591930)
“This play holds the seasons record [for early closing], thus far, with a run of four evening performances and one matinee. By an odd coincidence it ran just five performances too many.”
—Dorothy Parker (18931967)