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See also Minute, minutë, and minutė

EnglishModificar

Etymology 1Modificar

From Old French minut, from Medieval Latin minūta (60th of an hour", "note)

PronunciationModificar

NounModificar

Singular
Minute

Plural
Minutes

Minute (plural Minutes)
  1. A unit of time equal to sixty seconds and one-sixtieth of an hour.
    You have twenty minutes to complete the test.
  2. A short but unspecified time period.
    Wait a minute, I’m not ready yet!
  3. A unit of angle equal to one-sixtieth of a degree.
    We need to be sure these maps are accurate to within one minute of arc.
  4. (in plural minutes) A (usually formal) written record of a meeting.
    Let’s look at the minutes of last week’s meeting.
  5. A minute of use of a telephone or other network, especially a cell phone network.
    If you buy this phone, you’ll get 100 free minutes.
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TranslationsModificar
The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Help:How to check translations.
SynonymsModificar

VerbModificar

Infinitive
to Minute

Third person singular
Minutes

Simple past
minuted

Past participle
minuted

Present participle
minuting

to Minute (third-person singular simple present Minutes, present participle minuting, simple past and past participle minuted)
  1. (transitive) Of an event, to write in a memo or the minutes of a meeting.
    I’ll minute this evening’s meeting.
    • 1995, Edmund Dell, The Schuman Plan and the British Abdication of Leadership in Europe [1]
      On 17 November 1949 Jay minuted Cripps, arguing that trade liberalization on inessentials was socially regressive.
    • 1996, Peter Hinchliffe, The Other Battle [2]
      The Commander-in-Chief of Bomber Command, Sir Richard Peirse, was sceptical of its findings, minuting, ‘I don’t think at this rate we could have hoped to produce the damage which is known to have been achieved.’
    • 2003, David Roberts, Four Against the Arctic [3]
      [...] Mr. Klingstadt, chief Auditor of the Admiralty of that city, sent for and examined them very particularly concerning the events which had befallen them; minuting down their answers in writing, with an intention of publishing himself an account of their extraordinary adventures.
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Etymology 2Modificar

From Latin minūtus (small", "petty), perfect passive participle of minuō (make smaller).

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AdjectiveModificar

Minute (comparative minuter, superlative minutest)
  1. Very small.
    They found only minute quantities of chemical residue on his clothing.
  2. very careful and exact, giving small details.
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FrenchModificar

EtymologyModificar

From Medieval Latin minūta

PronunciationModificar

NounModificar

Minute f. (plural Minutes)

  1. minute

InterjectionModificar

Patrono:Fr-intj

  1. wait a sec!

ItalianModificar

AdjectiveModificar

Minute (feminine plural)

  1. Patrono:Feminine plural of tiny, minute; fine, delicate, detailed

AnagramsModificar

ar:minute zh-min-nan:minute ca:minute de:minute et:minute el:minute es:minute fa:minute fr:minute ko:minute hy:minute io:minute it:minute kk:minute ky:minute sw:minute ku:minute lo:minute lt:minute li:minute hu:minute nl:minute ja:minute no:minute pl:minute pt:minute ru:minute simple:minute fi:minute sv:minute ta:minute te:minute th:minute tr:minute uk:minute vi:minute zh:minute

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