A moody ballad by an Australian crooner has notched 134 million views on YouTube.
And in the plug-in market (also generally referred to as the electric-car sector), Ford notched significant gains in April.
The company has notched annual losses several years in a row.
But in 1956, two years earlier, Mucha had notched up a far greater score.
In 2012, the U.S. notched a record $50 billion trade surplus in tourism.
To the left waves the notched guidon used by both the cavalry and light artillery.
The gills are notched, crowded, pallid or rufescent, narrow.
He had spread it on a flat stone; then, putting a compass on the middle of it, he moved a notched brass ring round the instrument.
The gills are attached to the stem or notched near the junction of the gills and the stem.
Here the rocks were notched and uneven, and he found a spot where he could drop a distance of fifteen feet in safety.
1590s, from notch (n.). Earlier verb (before misdivision) was Middle English ochen "to cut, slash" (c.1400). Related: Notched; notching.
An indentation at the edge of a structure; an incisure.
An upstroke or peak on a pulse tracing.
[first sense fr use of the term in cricket, and influenced by the cowboy tradition of filing a notch in the handle of one's pistol for each man killed]