marked Meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary Cambridge dictionaries logo

Meaning of “marked” in the English Dictionary

"marked" in British English

See all translations

markedadjective

uk   /mɑːkt/  us   /mɑːrkt/
markedly
adverb uk   /ˈmɑː.kɪd.li/  us   /ˈmɑːr-/
Eye-witness ​accounts of the ​fighting differ markedly from ​policereports of what ​happened.
(Definition of marked from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"marked" in American English

See all translations

markedadjective

 us   /mɑrkt/
obvious or ​noticeable: There was a marked ​improvement in my ​health when I ​startedexercising.
markedly
adverb  us   /ˈmɑr·kɪd·li/
Eyewitness ​accountsdiffered markedly from ​policereports of the ​incident.
(Definition of marked from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

"marked" in Business English

See all translations

markedadjective

uk   us   /mɑːkt/
very obvious: more/less marked In the US, the ​fall has been ​even more marked, from 10.1 ​percent in September to 6.6 ​percent.a marked slowdown/increase/change There has been a marked ​slowdown in ​revenuegrowth.
written or ​printed on something: Everything in the ​store is being ​offered at 20% less than the marked ​price.
markedly
adverb
Pretax ​profits were markedly below ​analysts' ​estimates.
(Definition of marked from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Translations of “marked”
in Chinese (Simplified) 明显的,显着的…
in Turkish göze çarpan, belirgin, bariz…
in Russian заметный, явный…
in Chinese (Traditional) 明顯的,顯著的…
in Polish znaczny, wyraźny…
What is the pronunciation of marked?
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

“marked” in British English

“marked” in American English

“marked” in Business English

Word of the Day

costume

the set of clothes typical of a particular country or period of history, or suitable for a particular activity

Word of the Day

I used to work hard/I’m used to working hard (Phrases with ‘used to’)
I used to work hard/I’m used to working hard (Phrases with ‘used to’)
by Kate Woodford,
February 10, 2016
On this blog, we like to look at words and phrases in the English language that learners often have difficulty with. Two phrases that can be confused are ‘used to do something’ and ‘be used to something/doing something’. People often use one phrase when they mean the other, or they use the wrong

Read More 

farecasting noun
farecasting noun
February 08, 2016
predicting the optimum date to buy a plane ticket, especially on a website or using an app A handful of new and updated websites and apps are trying to perfect the art of what’s known as farecasting – predicting the best date to buy a ticket.

Read More