And while the HBOs and the Netflixs of the world are trying to deliver their content in new ways, so to are service providers.
Instead, he is content to conclude that when it comes to Arabs and Jews, “the mix can be a recipe for trouble.”
Yet in a world where content has and continues to proliferate, what edge does Yahoo have?
The problem is so bad, and so costly, that regulating the content of food should become an urgent matter of public policy.
His successors will face the arduous task of fleshing out the content of this “pivot.”
No student of missions can ever be content to regard them as an ideal arrangement.
If there is any washing necessary, he is content to do it after the meal.
Thus she revenged herself on them both to her heart's content.
I 'low He meant me t' take the firth man that come, an' be content.
He told me I must not think that people would be content to sit still and do nothing.
early 15c., from Middle French contenter, from content (adj.) "satisfied," from Latin contentus "contained, satisfied," past participle of continere (see contain). Sense evolved through "contained," "restrained," to "satisfied," as the contented person's desires are bound by what he or she already has. Related: Contented; contentedly.
c.1400, from Old French content, "satisfied," from Latin contentus "contained, satisfied," past participle of continere (see contain). Related: Contently (largely superseded by contentedly).
"that which is contained," early 15c., from Latin contentum, contenta, noun use of past participle of continere (see contain). Meaning "satisfaction" is from 1570s; heart's content is from 1590s (Shakespeare).
content con·tent (kŏn'těnt')
Something contained, as in a receptacle.
The proportion of a specified substance present in something else, as of protein in a food.
The subject matter or essential meaning of something, especially a dream.