Laying down several layers, he reasoned, would allow one effectively to print out a small part.
As he now began to print out the Latin exercise he used, in part, letters that sloped forward, and others that sloped backward.
We had to print out the words in the letters we wrote her so that she could read them.
We will take the simple case of a negative with dense sky which will not print out in the ordinary way.
The reader may take the incident, if he will, as a warning against the reading of print out of doors.
I now want you to print out for me—print out, mind, the following sentences in Latin.
After a minute I went and pressed the print out flat upon the table, on which my fathers arm was leaning.
Then bring into light, print out, wash and tone and fix like any printing-out paper.
Of course no one answered, and, as Tom had taken the precaution to print out the letter, his handwriting was not recognized.
c.1300, "impression, mark" (as by a stamp or seal), from Old French preinte "impression," noun use of fem. past participle of preindre "to press, crush," altered from prembre, from Latin premere "to press" (see press (v.1)). The Old French word also was borrowed into Middle Dutch (prente, Dutch prent) and other Germanic languages.
Meaning "printed lettering" is from 1620s; print-hand "print-like handwriting" is from 1658. Sense of "picture or design from a block or plate" is first attested 1660s. Meaning "piece of printed cloth" is from 1756. In Middle English, stigmata were called precious prentes of crist; to perceiven the print of sight was "to feel (someone's) gaze." Out of print "no longer to be had from the publisher" is from 1670s (to be in print is recorded from late 15c.). Print journalism attested from 1962.
mid-14c., prenten "to make an impression" (as with a seal, stamp, etc.), from print (n.). Meaning "to set a mark on any surface" (including by writing) is attested from late 14c. Meaning "to run off on a press" is recorded from 1510s (Caxton, 1474, used enprynte in this sense). In reference to textiles, 1580s. The photography sense is recorded from 1851 (the noun in this sense is from 1853). Meaning "to write in imitation of typography" is from 1801.
He always prints, I know, 'cos he learnt writin' from the large bills in the bookin' offices. [Charles Dickens, "Pickwick Papers," 1837]The meaning "to record (someone's) fingerprints" is from 1952. Related: Printed; printing.
One who makes things unnecessarily complicated and obfuscates matters
[1834+; fr a traditional reputation for the shrewdness of such attorneys, and the phrase it would puzzle a Philadelphia lawyer, found by 1788]