recordverb [T]uk /rɪˈkɔːd/ us /-ˈkɔːrd/
record verb [T] (STORE ELECTRONICALLY)
- She recorded her first CD at the age of 12.
- The robbery had been recorded on a concealed security camera.
- The microphone is used for recording sounds that are inaudible to the human ear.
- The group has gone to Los Angeles to record their new album.
- This camera records 1000 frames per second.
record verb [T] (STORE INFORMATION)
- Travel agencies have recorded a falling-off in bookings this summer.
- This was the diary in which Gina recorded her innermost thoughts and secrets.
- The scientists have been recording levels of pollution in the area for the last 15 years.
- The role of the stenographer was to record the exchanges that took place in the courtroom.
- The rings in the trunk of the tree record the amount by which it grew each year.
recordnounuk /ˈrek.ɔːd/ us /-ɚd/
record noun (INFORMATION)
You can also find related words, phrases, and synonyms in the topics:
record noun (MUSIC)
- Many of the Rolling Stones' records have become rock classics.
- Music companies have profited from the dominance of CDs over vinyl records.
- Within a few years of their introduction, CDs were outselling vinyl records.
- Their first record didn't even chart .
- The group have just signed with a new record label.
record noun (BEST)
- Christie has clipped a tenth of a second off the record.
- It was her first crack at beating the record.
- Fitzgerald is keen to emulate Martin's record of three successive world titles.
- He failed in his attempt to break the record.
- His time for the 100 metres surpassed the previous world record by one hundredth of a second.
- a feather in your cap idiom
- a narrow squeak idiom
- a roaring success idiom
- every dog has its day idiom
- have sth under your belt idiom
- perform/work miracles/a miracle idiom
- quantum leap
- success story
recordadjectiveuk /ˈrek.ɔːd/ us /-ɚd/