datenoun [C]uk us /deɪt/
date noun [C] (DAY)
- We've written to him asking him if he's free on that date but we haven't had an answer yet.
- As the date of his operation drew near, he became more and more anxious.
- If necessary, we can always change the dates of our trip.
- Do you know the date of Caroline and Matthew's wedding?
- Applications received after the closing date will not be accepted.
date noun [C] (MEETING)
- cross sb's path/cross paths with sb idiom
- hook up
- how are things (with you)? idiom
- how do you do? idiom
- it's a date idiom
- make yourself known idiom
- meeting point
- muster point
- remember sb to sb
- run across sb
date noun [C] (PERFORMANCE)
date noun [C] (FRUIT)
dateverbuk us /deɪt/
date verb (TIME)
- The TV programme shows archaeologists using the latest technology to date things they have found.
- Your cheque should be dated before or on the day the bill is due.
- When they lifted the carpet, they found a newspaper dated 5 August 1952.
- The portrait is signed and dated 1893.
- The painting, dated 1928, is expected to fetch up to £250,000.
date verb (MEET)
- She dated a string of actors before she met her first husband.
- She became famous when she started dating one of the country's top football stars.
- Would you date a man ten years younger than yourself?
- Their parents didn't approve of their relationship so they had to date in secret.
- The two of them dated for a while, but it didn't work out.
date verb (SHOW AGE)