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course meaning

EN[kɔːs]
US
WCourse
  • Course can refer to:
  • Course (navigation), the path of travel
  • Course (sail), the principal sail on a mast of a sailing vessel
  • Course (meal), a set of one or more food items served at once during a meal
  • Course (education), in the United States, a unit of instruction in one subject,
  • NounPLcourses
    1. A sequence of events.
      1. The normal course of events seems to be just one damned thing after another. ‎
      2. The course of true love never did run smooth.
      3. I need to take a French course. ‎
      4. We offer seafood as the first course. ‎
      5. He appointed [ …] the courses of the priests.
    2. A path that something or someone moves along.
      1. His illness ran its course. ‎
      2. The cross-country course passes the canal. ‎
      3. The ship changed its course 15 degrees towards south. ‎
      4. A course was plotted to traverse the ocean. ‎
    3. (nautical) The lowest square sail in a fully rigged mast, often named according to the mast.
      1. Main course and mainsail are the same thing in a sailing ship. ‎
    4. (in the plural, courses, obsolete, euphemistic) Menses.
      1. A row or file of objects.
        1. On a building that size, two crews could only lay two courses in a day. ‎
      2. (music) A string on a lute.
        1. (music) A pair of strings played together in some musical instruments, like the vihuela.
        2. VerbSGcoursesPRcoursingPT, PPcoursed
          1. To run or flow (especially of liquids and more particularly blood).
            1. The oil coursed through the engine.
            2. Blood pumped around the human body courses throughout all its veins and arteries.
          2. To run through or over.
            1. To pursue by tracking or estimating the course taken by one's prey; to follow or chase after.
              1. To cause to chase after or pursue game.
                1. to course greyhounds after deer
            2. Adverb
              1. COL Alternative form of of course.
              2. More Examples
                1. Used in the Middle of Sentence
                  • The pooled prevalence rates of the extraligamentous, subligamentous, and transligamentous courses were 75.2% (95%CI:55.4%-84.7%), 13.5% (95%CI:3.6%-25.7%), and 11.3% (95%CI:2.4%-23.0%), respectively.
                  • The ritual and tradition are of course rather absurd, but the principle is good and the ethics are identical with Xtian ethics.
                  • Data on rare TMB anomalies, such as preligamentous and supraligamentous courses of TMB, was recorded from the studies but not included in the meta-analysis.
                2. Used in the Ending of Sentence
                  • I needed a waiver from the department head to take the course because I didn't technically have the prerequisite courses.
                  • I was finding college too hard, so I dropped science and switched to an easier course.
                  • At the king's coronation feast, several subtleties were served between main courses.

              Meaning of course for the defined word.

              Grammatically, this word "course" is an adverb, more specifically, an uncomparable adverb. It's also a noun, more specifically, a countable noun. It's also a verb.
              • Part-of-Speech Hierarchy
                1. Adverbs
                  • Uncomparable adverbs
                  • Nouns
                    • Countable nouns
                    • Verbs
                    Difficultness: Level 1
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                    Easy     ➨     Difficult
                    Definiteness: Level 9
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                    Definite    ➨     Versatile
                    Related Links:
                    1. fr course
                    2. en courses
                    3. fr courses
                    4. fr coursez
                    5. en coursed
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