score

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Такође погледајте: scoré

English[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

From Средњи Енглески score, skore, schore, from Стари Енглески scoru (notch; tally; score), from Old Norse skor, from Пра-Германски *skurō (incision; tear; rift). Cognate with Исландски skora, Шведски skåra, Дански skår. Related to shear. (For twenty: The mark on a tally made by drovers for every twenty beasts passing through a tollgate.)

Pronunciation[уреди]

Noun[уреди]

score (plural scores)

  1. The total number of goals, points, runs, etc. earned by a participant in a game.
    The player with the highest score is the winner.
  2. The number of points accrued by each of the participants in a game, expressed as a ratio or a series of numbers.
    The score is 8-1 even though it's not even half-time!
  3. The performance of an individual or group on an examination or test, expressed by a number, letter, or other symbol; a grade.
    The test scores for this class were high.
  4. Twenty, 20 (number).
    • 1863 November 19, Abraham Lincoln, The Gettysburg Address, based on the signed "Bliss Copy"
      "Four score and seven years ago our fathers brought forth on this continent, a new nation, conceived in Liberty, and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal."
    Some words have scores of meanings.
  5. A distance of twenty yards, in ancient archery and gunnery.
    (Можете ли пронађите и додајте цитат од en на овај унос?)
  6. A weight of twenty pounds.
  7. (music) The written form of a musical composition showing all instrumental and vocal parts below each other.
  8. (music) The music of a movie or play.
    • 2013 јун 29, “Travels and travails”, in The Economist, volume 407, number 8842, strana 55:
      Even without hovering drones, a lurking assassin, a thumping score and a denouement, the real-life story of Edward Snowden, a rogue spy on the run, could be straight out of the cinema. But, as with Hollywood, the subplots and exotic locations may distract from the real message: America’s discomfort and its foes’ glee.
  9. Subject.
    • 2005, Plato, Sophist. Translation by Lesley Brown. 245e.
      Well, although we haven't discussed the views of all those who make precise reckonings of being and not [being], we've done enough on that score.
  10. Account; reason; motive; sake; behalf.
    • (Can we date this quote by Hudibras and provide title, author's full name, and other details?)
      But left the trade, as many more / Have lately done on the same score.
    • (Can we date this quote by Dryden and provide title, author's full name, and other details?)
      You act your kindness in Cydria's score.
  11. A notch or incision; especially, one that is made as a tally mark; hence, a mark, or line, made for the purpose of account.
    • (Can we date this quote by Shakespeare and provide title, author's full name, and other details?)
      Whereas, before, our forefathers had no other books but the score and the tally, thou hast caused printing to be used.
  12. An account or reckoning; account of dues; bill; hence, indebtedness.
    • (Can we date this quote by Shakespeare and provide title, author's full name, and other details?)
      He parted well, and paid his score.
  13. (US, crime, slang) a criminal act, especifically:
    1. A robbery.
      Let's pull a score!
    2. A bribe paid to a police officer.
    3. An illegal sale, especially of drugs.
      He made a big score.
    4. A prostitute's client.
  14. (US, vulgar, slang) A sexual conquest.

Synonyms[уреди]

Derived terms[уреди]

Terms derived from score (noun)

Translations[уреди]

Verb[уреди]

score (third-person singular simple present scores, present participle scoring, simple past and past participle scored)

  1. (transitive) To cut a notch or a groove in a surface.
    • 1963, Margery Allingham, “Foreword”, in The China Governess[1]:
      A very neat old woman, still in her good outdoor coat and best beehive hat, was sitting at a polished mahogany table on whose surface there were several scored scratches so deep that a triangular piece of the veneer had come cleanly away, […].
    The baker scored the cake so that the servers would know where to slice it.
  2. (intransitive) To record the tally of points for a game, a match, or an examination.
  3. (transitive, intransitive) To obtain something desired.
    1. To earn points in a game.
      It is unusual for a team to score a hundred goals in one game.
      Pelé scores again!
      • 2011 септембар 29, Jon Smith, “Tottenham 3 - 1 Shamrock Rovers”, in BBC Sport[2]:
        And White Hart Lane was stunned when Rovers scored just five minutes after the restart in front of their away following.
    2. To achieve (a score) in e.g. a test.
      • 2004, Diane McGuinness, Early reading instruction: what science really tells us about how to teach reading
        At the end of first grade, the children scored 80 percent correct on this test, a value that remained unchanged through third grade.
    3. (slang) To acquire or gain.
      • 1971, “Sister Morphine”, in Sticky Fingers, performed by The Rolling Stones:
        What am I doing in this place? / Why does the doctor have no face? / Oh, I can't crawl across the floor / Ah, can't you see, Sister Morphine, I'm trying to score
      I scored some drugs last night.
      Did you score tickets for the concert?
    4. (US, crime, slang, of a police officer) To extract a bribe.
    5. (vulgar, slang) To obtain a sexual favor.
      Chris finally scored with Pat last week.
  4. (transitive) To provide (a film, etc.) with a musical score.
    • 1974, New York Magazine (volume 7, number 45, page 98)
      Godfather II is nothing like ready. It is not yet scored, and thus not mixed. There remain additional shooting, looping, editing.

Derived terms[уреди]

Translations[уреди]

Interjection[уреди]

score!

  1. (US, slang) Acknowledgement of success

See also[уреди]

References[уреди]

  • Tom Dalzell, The Routledge Dictionary of Modern American Slang and Unconventional English, 2008, page 846

Anagrams[уреди]


Danish[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

Borrowed from Енглески score.

Pronunciation[уреди]

Noun[уреди]

score c (singular definite scoren, plural indefinite scorer)

  1. A score, a number of points earned.

Declension[уреди]

Verb[уреди]

score

  1. score a goal/point
  2. land (to acquire; to secure)
  3. (slang) steal
  4. persuade (someone) to have sex with oneself [from 1959]

Conjugation[уреди]

Шаблон:da-conj

Derived terms[уреди]


Dutch[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

Borrowed from Енглески score.

Pronunciation[уреди]

Noun[уреди]

score m (plural scores, diminutive scoretje n)

  1. score (number of points earned)

Derived terms[уреди]

Related terms[уреди]


French[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

Borrowed from Енглески score.

Pronunciation[уреди]

Noun[уреди]

score m (plural scores)

  1. score (in a sport, game)

Derived terms[уреди]

Further reading[уреди]

Anagrams[уреди]


Norwegian Bokmål[уреди]

Alternative forms[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

Via Енглески score, from Old Norse skor. Related to Old Norse skera (modern Norwegian Bokmål skjære).

Noun[уреди]

score m (definite singular scoren, indefinite plural scorer, definite plural scorene)

  1. a score

Verb[уреди]

score (imperative scor, present tense scorer, passive scores, simple past and past participle scora or scoret, present participle scorende)

  1. to score (earn points in a game)

Derived terms[уреди]

References[уреди]


Norwegian Nynorsk[уреди]

Alternative forms[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

From Енглески score

Noun[уреди]

score m (definite singular scoren, indefinite plural scorar, definite plural scorane)

  1. a score

Verb[уреди]

score (present tense scorar, past tense scora, past participle scora, passive infinitive scorast, present participle scorande, imperative scor/score)

  1. to score (earn points in a game)

References[уреди]


Spanish[уреди]

Etymology[уреди]

From Енглески score.

Noun[уреди]

score m (plural scores)

  1. score (in sports)