Rote Rote, v. i. To go out by rotation or succession; to rotate. [Obs.] --Z. Grey. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Игры ⚽ Поможем сделать НИР
/ (of the sea)

Look at other dictionaries:

  • roté — roté …   Dictionnaire des rimes

  • ROTE — (Roti, ar Reuti, Arrueti, Aruety, Aroti, al Rueti, er Routi, Rutty, Ruti, Rute), Spanish Moroccan family which originated either in Rota on the Bay of Cadiz, or in Rueda (At. Rotʾa), Aragon. The first person known by this name was R. ISAAC AROTI …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Rote — Rote, n. [OF. rote, F. route, road, path. See {Route}, and cf. {Rut} a furrow, {Routine}.] A frequent repetition of forms of speech without attention to the meaning; mere repetition; as, to learn rules by rote. Swift. [1913 Webster] till he the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Rote — Rote, n. [OE. rote, probably of German origin; cf. MHG. rotte, OHG. rota, hrota, LL. chrotta. Cf. {Crowd} a kind of violin.] (Mus.) A kind of guitar, the notes of which were produced by a small wheel or wheel like arrangement; an instrument… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • rote — [ rout ] noun uncount the process of learning something by repeating it many times instead of by understanding it: Children still learn their times tables by rote. rote learning: Rote learning does not really give people any insight into their… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • Rote — Rote, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Roted}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Roting}.] To learn or repeat by rote. [Obs.] Shak. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Rote — can refer to:* Crwth , a Welsh instrument *Rote learning *Rote Island, an island in Indonesia …   Wikipedia

  • rote — [rəut US rout] n [U] [Date: 1200 1300; Origin: Perhaps from Latin rota ( ROTATE) or from Old French route ( ROUTE1)] formal when you learn something by repeating it many times, without thinking about it carefully or without understanding it ▪ In… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • rote — c.1300, in phrase bi rote by heart, of uncertain origin, sometimes said to be connected with O.Fr. rote route (see ROUTE (Cf. route)), or from L. rota wheel (see ROTARY (Cf. rotary)), but OED calls both suggestions groundless …   Etymology dictionary

  • rote — rote1 [rōt] n. [ME < ?] a fixed, mechanical way of doing something; routine by rote by memory alone, without understanding or thought [to answer by rote] rote2 [rōt] n. [prob. via ME dial. < Scand, as in ON rauta, to roar, akin to OHG rōz,… …   English World dictionary

  • Rote — Rote, n. [Cf. {Rut} roaring.] The noise produced by the surf of the sea dashing upon the shore. See {Rut}. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

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