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remedially
Remediate
remediation
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Remedilessly
Remedilessness
Remedy
Remedy of the mint
Remedying
Remelt
Remelted
Remelting
remember oneself
REMEMBER; REMEMBRANCE
rememberability
rememberable
Rememberably
Remembered
Rememberer
Remembering
Remembrance
Remembrance Day
Remembrance Sunday
Remembrancer
Rememorate

Remember definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

REMEM'BER, v.t. [Low L. rememoror; re and memoror. See Memory.]
1. To have in the mind an idea which had been in the mind before, and which recurs to the mind without effort.
We are said to remember any thing, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before.
2. When we use effort to recall an idea, we are said to recollect it. This distinction is not always observed. Hence remember is often used as synonymous with recollect, that is, to call to mind. We say, we cannot remember a fact, when we mean, we cannot recollect it.
Remember the days of old. Deutoronomy 32.
3. To bear or keep in mind; to attend to.
Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste.
4. To preserve the memory of; to preserve from being forgotten.
Let them have their wages duly paid, and something over to remember me.
5. To mention. [Not in use.]
6. To put in mind; to remind; as, to remember one of his duty. [Not in use.]
7. To think of and consider; to meditate. Psalms 63.
8. To bear in mind with esteem; or to reward. Ecclesiastes 9.
9. To bear in mind with praise or admiration; to celebrate. 1 Chronicles 16.
10. To bear in mind with favor, care, and regard for the safety or deliverance of any one. Psalms 74. Genesis 8. Genesis 19.
11. To bear in mind with intent to reward or punish.
3 John 10. Jeremiah 31.
12. To bear in mind with confidence; to trust in. Psalms 20.
13. To bear in mind with the purpose of assisting or relieving. Galatians 2.
14. To bear in mind with reverence; to obey.
Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth. Ecclesiastes 12.
15. To bear in mind with regard; to keep as sacred; to observe.
Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Exodus 20.
To remember mercy, is to exercise it. Habukkuk 3.

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

v
1: recall knowledge from memory; have a recollection; "I can't remember saying any such thing"; "I can't think what her last name was"; "can you remember her phone number?"; "Do you remember that he once loved you?"; "call up memories" [syn: remember, retrieve, recall, call back, call up, recollect, think] [ant: blank out, block, draw a blank, forget]
2: keep in mind for attention or consideration; "Remember the Alamo"; "Remember to call your mother every day!"; "Think of the starving children in India!" [syn: remember, think of] [ant: bury, forget]
3: recapture the past; indulge in memories; "he remembered how he used to pick flowers" [syn: remember, think back]
4: show appreciation to; "He remembered her in his will"
5: mention favorably, as in prayer; "remember me in your prayers"
6: mention as by way of greeting or to indicate friendship; "Remember me to your wife" [syn: commend, remember]
7: exercise, or have the power of, memory; "After the shelling, many people lost the ability to remember"; "some remember better than others"
8: call to remembrance; keep alive the memory of someone or something, as in a ceremony; "We remembered the 50th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz"; "Remember the dead of the First World War" [syn: commemorate, remember]

Merriam Webster's

verb (-bered; remembering) Etymology: Middle English remembren, from Anglo-French remembrer, from Late Latin rememorari, from Latin re- + Late Latin memorari to be mindful of, from Latin memor mindful more at memory Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to bring to mind or think of again <remembers the old days> 2. archaic a. bethink 1b b. remind 3. a. to keep in mind for attention or consideration <remembers friends at Christmas> b. reward <was remembered in the will> 4. to retain in the memory <remember the facts until the test is over> 5. to convey greetings from <remember me to her> 6. record, commemorate intransitive verb 1. to exercise or have the power of memory 2. to have a recollection or remembrance rememberability noun rememberable adjective rememberer noun Synonyms: remember, recollect, recall, remind, reminisce mean to bring an image or idea from the past into the mind. remember implies a keeping in memory that may be effortless or unwilled <remembers that day as though it were yesterday>. recollect implies a bringing back to mind what is lost or scattered <as near as I can recollect>. recall suggests an effort to bring back to mind and often to re-create in speech <can't recall the words of the song>. remind suggests a jogging of one's memory by an association or similarity <that reminds me of a story>. reminisce implies a casual often nostalgic recalling of experiences long past and gone <old college friends like to reminisce>.

Oxford Reference Dictionary

v.tr. 1 keep in the memory; not forget. 2 a (also absol.) bring back into one's thoughts, call to mind (knowledge or experience etc.). b (often foll. by to + infin. or that + clause) have in mind (a duty, commitment, etc.) (will you remember to lock the door?). 3 think of or acknowledge (a person) in some connection, esp. in making a gift etc. 4 (foll. by to) convey greetings from (one person) to (another) (remember me to your mother). 5 mention (in prayer). Phrases and idioms: remember oneself recover one's manners or intentions after a lapse. Derivatives: rememberer n. Etymology: ME f. OF remembrer f. LL rememorari (as RE-, L memor mindful)

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Remember Re*mem"ber (r?-m?m"b?r), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Remembered (-b?rd); p. pr. & vb. n. Remembering.] [OF. remebrer, L. rememorari; pref. re- re- + memorare to bring to remembrance, from memor mindful. See Memory, and cf. Rememorate.] 1. To have ( a notion or idea) come into the mind again, as previously perceived, known, or felt; to have a renewed apprehension of; to bring to mind again; to think of again; to recollect; as, I remember the fact; he remembers the events of his childhood; I cannot remember dates. We are said to remember anything, when the idea of it arises in the mind with the consciousness that we have had this idea before. --I. Watts. 2. To be capable of recalling when required; to keep in mind; to be continually aware or thoughtful of; to preserve fresh in the memory; to attend to; to think of with gratitude, affection, respect, or any other emotion. Remember the Sabbath day, to keep it holy. --Ex. xx. 8. That they may have their wages duly paid 'em, And something over to remember me by. --Shak. Remember what I warn thee; shun to taste. --Milton.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Remember Re*mem"ber (r?-m?m"b?r), v. i. To execise or have the power of memory; as, some remember better than others. --Shak.

Collin's Cobuild Dictionary

(remembers, remembering, remembered) Frequency: The word is one of the 700 most common words in English. 1. If you remember people or events from the past, you still have an idea of them in your mind and you are able to think about them. You wouldn't remember me. I was in another group... I certainly don't remember talking to you at all... I remembered that we had drunk the last of the coffee the week before... I can remember where and when I bought each one... I used to do that when you were a little girl, remember? VERB: V n/-ing, V n/-ing, V that, V wh, V 2. If you remember that something is the case, you become aware of it again after a time when you did not think about it. She remembered that she was going to the social club that evening... Then I remembered the cheque, which cheered me up. VERB: V that, V n 3. If you cannot remember something, you are not able to bring it back into your mind when you make an effort to do so. If you can't remember your number, write it in code in a diary... I can't remember what I said... Don't tell me you can't remember. VERB: usu with brd-neg, V n/-ing, V wh, V 4. If you remember to do something, you do it when you intend to. Please remember to enclose a stamped addressed envelope when writing. ? forget VERB: V to-inf 5. You tell someone to remember that something is the case when you want to emphasize its importance. It may be something that they already know about or a new piece of information. It is important to remember that each person reacts differently... It should be remembered that this loss of control can never be regained. VERB: V that, it modal be V-ed that [emphasis] 6. If you say that someone will be remembered for something that they have done, you mean that people will think of this whenever they think about the person. At his grammar school he is remembered for being bad at games... He will always be remembered as one of the great Chancellors of the Exchequer. VERB: usu passive, be V-ed for n/-ing, be V-ed as n 7. If you ask someone to remember you to a person who you have not seen for a long time, you are asking them to pass your greetings on to that person. 'Remember me to Lyle, won't you?' I said... VERB: no cont, usu imper, V n to n 8. If you make a celebration an occasion to remember, you make it very enjoyable for all the people involved. We'll give everyone a night to remember... VERB: only to-inf, V

Soule's Dictionary of English Synonyms

v. a. 1. Recall, recollect, call to mind, call up, call to remembrance, have at one's fingers' ends, know by heart. 2. Retain, bear in mind, keep in mind, bear in memory, preserve the memory of, treasure in the memory, tax the memory with.

Moby Thesaurus

bear in mind, bring back, bring to mind, bring to recollection, call back, call to mind, call up, carry back, cite, commemorate, conjure up, educe, elicit, evoke, extract, give a hint, give the cue, go back, go back over, hark back, hold the promptbook, jog the memory, keep in mind, look back, memorialize, mind, muse on, nag, nudge, prompt, prompt the mind, put in mind, put in remembrance, recall, recall to mind, recapture, recognize, recollect, reevoke, reflect, remind, remind one of, reminisce, retain, retrace, retrospect, review, review in retrospect, revive, revoke, reward, see in retrospect, suggest, summon up, think back, think of, tip, treasure, use hindsight



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