un presented

present

2 [v. pri-zent; n. prez-uhnt]
verb (used with object)
1.
to furnish or endow with a gift or the like, especially by formal act: to present someone with a gold watch.
2.
to bring, offer, or give, often in a formal or ceremonious way: to present one's card.
3.
afford or furnish (an opportunity, possibility, etc.).
4.
to hand over or submit, as a bill or a check, for payment: The waiter presented our bill for lunch.
5.
to introduce (a person) to another, especially in a formal manner: Mrs. Smith, may I present Mr. Jones?
6.
to bring before or introduce to the public: to present a new play.
7.
to come to show (oneself) before a person, in or at a place, etc.
8.
to show or exhibit: This theater will present films on a larger screen.
9.
to bring forth or render for or before another or others; offer for consideration: to present an alternative plan.
10.
to set forth in words; frame or articulate: to present arguments.
11.
to represent, impersonate, or act, as on the stage.
12.
to direct, point, or turn (something) to something or someone: He presented his back to the audience.
13.
to level or aim (a weapon, especially a firearm).
14.
Law.
a.
to bring against, as a formal charge against a person.
b.
to bring formally to the notice of the proper authority, as an offense.
15.
British Ecclesiastical. to offer or recommend (a member of the clergy) to the bishop for institution to a benefice.
verb (used without object)
16.
Medicine/Medical.
a.
(of a fetus) to be visible at the cervix during labor: In a normal delivery, the baby’s head presents first.
b.
(of a medical condition) to be evident from the presence of certain symptoms: Depression often presents with disturbed sleep or appetite.
c.
(of a patient) to have a certain symptom or medical condition, especially as reported during a medical examination: A 22-year-old man presents with shortness of breath.
noun, present.
17.
a thing presented as a gift; gift: Christmas presents.

Origin:
1175–1225; (noun) Middle English < Old French, orig. in phrase en present in presence (see present1); (v.) Middle English presenten < Old French presenter < Medieval Latin praesentāre to give, show, present for approval, Latin: to exhibit (to the mind or senses), derivative of praesēns present1

self-presented, adjective
unpresented, adjective


1. bestow, donate. See give. 2. proffer. 3. yield. 5. See introduce. 9. introduce. 11. enact. 17. benefaction, grant, tip, gratuity. Present, gift, donation, bonus refer to something freely given. Present and gift are both used of something given as an expression of affection, friendship, interest, or respect. Present is the less formal; gift is generally used of something conferred (especially with ceremony) on an individual, a group, or an institution: a birthday present; a gift to a bride. Donation applies to an important gift, most often of money and usually of considerable size, though the term is often used to avoid the suggestion of charity in speaking of small gifts to or for the needy: a donation to an endowment fund, to the Red Cross. Bonus applies to something, again usually money, given in addition to what is due, especially to employees who have worked for a long time or particularly well: a bonus at the end of the year.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Collins
World English Dictionary
present1 (ˈprɛzənt)
 
adj
1.  (prenominal) in existence at the moment in time at which an utterance is spoken or written
2.  (postpositive) being in a specified place, thing, etc: the murderer is present in this room
3.  (prenominal) now in consideration or under discussion: the present topic; the present author
4.  grammar denoting a tense of verbs used when the action or event described is occurring at the time of utterance or when the speaker does not wish to make any explicit temporal reference
5.  archaic readily available; instant: present help is at hand
6.  archaic mentally alert; attentive
 
n
7.  the present the time being; now
8.  grammar
 a.  the present tense
 b.  a verb in this tense
9.  at present at the moment; now
10.  for the present for the time being; temporarily
 
[C13: from Latin praesens, from praeesse to be in front of, from prae- before, in front + esse to be]

present2
 
vb
1.  to introduce (a person) to another, esp to someone of higher rank
2.  to introduce to the public: to present a play
3.  to introduce and compere (a radio or television show)
4.  to show; exhibit: he presented a brave face to the world
5.  to put forward; submit: she presented a proposal for a new book
6.  to bring or suggest to the mind: to present a problem
7.  to give or award: to present a prize
8.  to endow with or as if with a gift or award: to present a university with a foundation scholarship
9.  to offer formally: to present one's compliments
10.  to offer or hand over for action or settlement: to present a bill
11.  to represent or depict in a particular manner: the actor presented Hamlet as a very young man
12.  to salute someone with (one's weapon) (usually in the phrase present arms)
13.  to aim or point (a weapon)
14.  to nominate (a clergyman) to a bishop for institution to a benefice in his diocese
15.  to lay (a charge, etc) before a court, magistrate, etc, for consideration or trial
16.  to bring a formal charge or accusation against (a person); indict
17.  chiefly (US) (of a grand jury) to take notice of (an offence) from personal knowledge or observation, before any bill of indictment has been drawn up
18.  (intr) med to seek treatment for a particular symptom or problem: she presented with postnatal depression
19.  informal (intr) to produce a favourable, etc impression: she presents well in public; he presents as harmless but has poisoned his family
20.  present oneself to appear, esp at a specific time and place
 
n
21.  anything that is presented; a gift
22.  make someone a present of something to give someone something: I'll make you a present of a new car
 
[C13: from Old French presenter, from Latin praesentāre to exhibit, offer, from praesenspresent1]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

present
c.1300, "existing at the time," from O.Fr. present (11c.), from L. præsentem (nom. præsens) "present, immediate, prompt," from prp. of præesse "be before (someone or something), be at hand," from præ- "before" + esse "to be." Meaning "being there" is from mid-14c. As a grammatical
tense, recorded from late 14c.

present
late 13c., "to bring into the presence of," from O.Fr. presenter, from L. præsentare "to place before, show, exhibit," from præsens (see present (adj.)). Meaning "to give as a gift" first recorded mid-13c. Presentable "suitable in appearance" is first attested 1800.

present
early 13c., "thing offered, gift," from O.Fr. present, in phrases en present "(to offer) in the presence of," mettre en present "place before, give," from L.L. inpraesent "face to face," from L. in re præsenti "in the situation in question," from præsens "being there" (see
present (adj.)), on the notion of "bringing something into someone's presence." Meaning "this point in time" (opposed to past and future) is attested from c.1500.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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American Heritage
Medical Dictionary

present pre·sent (prĭ-zěnt')
v. pre·sent·ed, pre·sent·ing, pre·sents

  1. To appear or be felt first during birth. Used of the part of the fetus that proceeds first through the birth canal.

  2. To come before a doctor or nurse, as with a medical problem or condition.

  3. To manifest a symptom.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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