Akbar and McCain raced out of the courtroom, recording a celebratory Vine in the elevator.
They reminded us that cellphones, cameras, and other recording devices would not be permitted on tour.
Dessner also remembers the guys getting “a little dicey” during the hashings out of the recording process.
Georgia has written for publications like Anthem magazine and contributes the This recording.
After wandering into the room where Jackie was making the recording, Schlesinger asked the 3-year-old about what happened to JFK.
A slight change, however, was made in the method of recording and cataloguing field data.
He travels with his eyes open, looking for objects of interest, and recording them.
I am deeply grateful to them for the trouble which they kindly took in recording their recollections of the scenes of their youth.
Without her influence no process of recording events can develop into a history.
Number Three's brain was here, its scanners, its tabulating and recording apparatus, its signal system.
c.1200, "to repeat, reiterate, recite; rehearse, get by heart," from Old French recorder "tell, relate, repeat, recite, report, make known" (12c.) and directly from Latin recordari "remember, call to mind, think over, be mindful of," from re- "restore" (see re-) + cor (genitive cordis) "heart" (as the metaphoric seat of memory, cf. learn by heart); see heart.
Meaning "set down in writing" first attested mid-14c.; that of "put sound or pictures on disks, tape, etc." is from 1892. Related: Recorded; recording.
c.1300, "testimony committed to writing," from Old French record "memory, statement, report," from recorder "to record" (see record (v.)). Meaning "written account of some event" is from late 14c. Meaning "disk on which sounds or images have been recorded" is first attested 1878. That of "best or highest recorded achievement in sports, etc." is from 1883. Phrase on the record is from 1900; adverbial phrase off the record "confidentially" is attested from 1906. Record-player attested from 1919.
record re·cord (rĭ-kôrd')
v. re·cord·ed, re·cord·ing, re·cords
To set down for preservation in writing or other permanent form.
To register or indicate.
An account, as of information or facts, set down especially in writing as a means of preserving knowledge.
A medical record.
In dentistry, a registration of desired jaw relations in a plastic material or on a device so that such relations may be transferred to an articulator.
The known history of performance, activities, or achievement.
A collection of related, often adjacent items of computer data, treated as a unit.