recognise vs recognize

recognise recognize

Definitions

  • 1) transitive To acknowledge the existence or legality of something.; treat as worthy of consideration or valid.

Definitions

  • 1) transitive To match something or someone which one currently perceives to a memory of some previous encounter with the same entity.
  • 2) To cognize again.
  • 3) transitive To acknowledge or consider as something.
  • 4) transitive To give an award.
  • 5) transitive To acknowledge the existence or legality of something; treat as worthy of consideration or valid.
  • 6) transitive To realise or discover the nature of something; apprehend quality in; realise or admit that.
  • 7) be fully aware or cognizant of
  • 8) perceive to be the same
  • 9) exhibit recognition for (an antigen or a substrate)
  • 10) accept (someone) to be what is claimed or accept his power and authority
  • 11) express greetings upon meeting someone
  • 12) grant credentials to
  • 13) show approval or appreciation of
  • 14) express obligation, thanks, or gratitude for
  • 15) detect with the senses
  • 16) Tocognizeagain.
  • 17) (Law) To enter an obligation of record before a proper tribunal.
  • 18) To show awareness of; approve of or appreciate.
  • 19) To know to be something that has been perceived before.
  • 20) To accept officially the national status of as a new government.
  • 21) To perceive or show acceptance of the validity or reality of.
  • 22) Law To enter into a recognizance.
  • 23) Biology To exhibit recognition for (an antigen or a substrate, for example).
  • 24) To admit the acquaintance of, as by salutation.
  • 25) To know or identify from past experience or knowledge.
  • 26) To permit to address a meeting.
  • 27) To acknowledge acquaintance with, as by salutation, bowing, or the like.
  • 28) To avow knowledge of; to allow that one knows; to consent to admit, hold, or the like; to admit with a formal acknowledgment
  • 29) obsolete To reconnoiter.
  • 30) obsolete To review; to reëxamine.
  • 31) To know again; to perceive the identity of, with a person or thing previously known; to recover or recall knowledge of.
  • 32) To show appreciation of.

Examples

  • 1) And, of course, you made sure you always moved amongst pilgrims, strangers to the city, who wouldn't recognise you.
  • 2) The moment the man looked back at her, he would begin to know -- must recognise her.
  • 3) Deprived of Peter's attentions her once familiar shape had grown into something she didn't quite recognise.
  • 4) One thing Google has to recognise is when your thinking of rolling out this across the enterprise you have to take into account the needs of all users – and right not I can imaging lots of people in sales and marketing finding gmail unusable due to threading.
  • 5) What Baggini also fails to recognise is that he; s part of the performance.
  • 6) What we have to recognise is that we have a real opportunity to cure infectious diseases in the developing world.
  • 7) What do-good moron bottom-feeders like you fail to recognise is the fact that there is no difference between stealing physical money and stealing company or customer resources and/or time which equates to money.
  • 8) Let me conclude by saying that the most important issue that we have to recognise is two-fold.
  • 9) But if what we remember we hold it in memory, yet, unless we did remember forgetfulness, we could never at the hearing of the name recognise the thing thereby signified, then forgetfulness is retained by memory.
  • 10) I should like to suggest to you that the cause of all the economic troubles is that we have an economic system which tries to maintain an equality of value between two things, which it would be better to recognise from the beginning as of unequal value.
  • 11) a little African cat mini, which you may recognise from the tease I showed the other day.

Examples

  • 1) Visitors are easily recognized and given a warm welcome.
  • 2) They recognize the essential fact of housework right from the very beginning.
  • 3) Many people do not recognize the trophy awarded that year.
  • 4) That can best be summed up by the fact that we recognize experience.
  • 5) Most of the European powers promptly recognized his government.
  • 6) It should also be recognized that government participation in self-help housing is not a new phenomenon.
  • 7) The vicious circle of alienation is closed, in that people fail to recognize their own alienation.
  • 8) Although he would not accept or recognize it, he shows many of the signs of self-loathing.
  • 9) Society does not, of course, always recognize or accept that individual needs give rise to social problems.
  • 10) The act specifically recognized the government 's obligation to ensure "maximum Indian participation" in the management of federal policy in these areas.
  • 11) The USA has this power anyway but wants Western governments to recognize it and to accept it politically.
  • 12) Once the problems are recognized and society accepts some degree of commitment in the battle against social evils then, naturally, public expenditure is bound to rise.
  • 13) Most important to recognize is that fighting about the price of content has disguised the real issue, which is about how much viewers value the content and the resulting effect on advertising prices.
  • 14) It is abstract; she used her big, fat paint pens, and the bright colours somehow melded together to emulate, almost perfectly, a pattern I recognize from a tie-dyed sarong I wore on the beach in Dahab.
  • 15) You won't find anything on that menu you recognize from the Indian restaurants in the East Village, the staff can help you with selections if you're overwhelmed as we were.
  • 16) "What we need to recognize is there are a lot of things that we agree upon," Boustany told CNN's Fredericka Whitfield.
  • 17) And they are definitely not on your list – which has names I recognize from the magazines, but brands I have never tried.
  • 18) I think what you need to recognize is that we (and I only speak for the ones with pure souls like Visitor Again), are trying to achieve a higher state of reason and knowledge in our society.
  • 19) I think that the important thing to recognize is that both sides of the political spectrum are primarily bound together by a sense of moral superiority over the other.
  • 20) ‘She said she hardly recognized her place when she got back to it.’
  • 21) ‘They both were dressed like fashion models and wore so much makeup you hardly recognized them.’
  • 22) ‘At first glance one would hardly recognize the place from the pictures the world saw on television in 1989.’
  • 23) ‘Every time he comes back to our London flat he hardly recognises the place, because I've got bored and moved all the furniture and changed the place.’
  • 24) ‘They still visit regularly, providing the inspiration for Kerr's next book, but on a recent trip to the farm they worked so hard to sustain they were shocked to find they hardly recognised it.’
  • 25) ‘I went out in Winchester briefly last night, and hardly recognised a soul.’
  • 26) ‘It's New Year's Day and I'm in a town I know well from many, many visits in the past but today I hardly recognise it.’
  • 27) ‘If you travelled back in time two centuries on Christmas Day, you'd hardly recognise the festive season.’
  • 28) ‘But what about those days when cold fingers or a hangover mean you hardly recognise your own signature?’
  • 29) ‘You'll hardly recognise the new-look magazine next week, such is the transformation in store.’
  • 30) ‘She peered at her friend, hardly recognizing her face.’
  • 31) ‘I stare out the window, hardly recognizing our own house as Sam pulls into the garage.’
  • 32) ‘Celeste hardly recognized the voice as her own.’
  • 33) ‘On my way back I hardly recognized the cities or even the small villages.’
  • 34) ‘When Arian opened the door to let his dog into the room he hardly recognized the poor creature for the way its fur puffed out.’
  • 35) ‘I hardly recognized my little cousin when the two of them came back from Springfield.’
  • 36) ‘His voice was so soft, I could hardly recognize it.’
  • 37) ‘Gibbs may hardly recognize the sport and the team he left more than a decade ago.’
  • 38) ‘He listened to himself say the first word that he'd spoken in weeks, and realised that he hardly recognised his own voice.’
  • 39) ‘But I could no longer read, drive, recognise faces or distinguish colours.’
  • 40) ‘Because smallpox is typically transmitted via direct contact with an infected person, the presence of smallpox could be recognized by the appearance of symptoms.’
  • 41) ‘Because pediatric cases of the condition are rarely recognized or reported, knowledge is limited and is based mostly on case reports and small numbers of patients.’
  • 42) ‘The condition can be recognized by the appearance of a red line along the edge of the ‘paddlers’ at the rear of the crab.’
  • 43) ‘A shocked woman, who recognised him from the media coverage of his case, described how she saw him at a garage in Queensway about a fortnight ago.’
  • 44) ‘The Glumiflorae are the grasses, sedges, rushes, and cattails, and are easily recognized by their ‘grassy’ appearance.’
  • 45) ‘After they have definitely formed they can be recognized by their thick stubby appearance.’
  • 46) ‘That came as a surprise to me, for while there were moments during the film that were mildly amusing, I would hardly have recognized it as a satire or a comedy of any sort.’
  • 47) ‘A company must ensure that customers can immediately recognize its distinctive products in the market-place.’
  • 48) ‘Despite color blindness that would prevent him from recognizing the distinctive green for ‘go,’ he was accepted as a paratrooper.’
  • 49) ‘Unlike many portables which require you to download drivers first, this one will plug into any computer and be recognised as a hard disk for you to transfer files.’
  • 50) ‘How do I go about disabling the on-board sound so that the computer will recognize and use the new sound card?’
  • 51) ‘We will develop computer software to automatically recognize the genre of documents by exploiting observed regularities of substance and form.’
  • 52) ‘In a test of three keyboards that produce less noise, characters were recognized correctly more than 90 per cent of the time.’
  • 53) ‘When volunteers pretended to feel one of these emotions, the computer recognized the emotion correctly 98 per cent of the time.’
  • 54) ‘Plug that into the now-ubiquitous USB port on a PC or Mac and the computer will recognize it automatically.’
  • 55) ‘Once power is applied and the USB cable connected, the computer should immediately recognize the drive and make it ready for use.’
  • 56) ‘Windows will automatically recognize the new pointing device, but will detect it as a mouse and not a graphic tablet.’
  • 57) ‘My computer did not recognize the camera as a drive.’
  • 58) ‘Today's computers can recognize faces, human speech and handwriting.’
  • 59) ‘Even if a search engine recognizes the link, they won't give it much weight.’
  • 60) ‘There are several different machines that recognize audio, whether it is speech or music.’
  • 61) ‘All the door staff were primed to leap into action when the ticket machines recognised the 10-millionth visitor and were waiting for the moment.’
  • 62) ‘Why can't a computer just recognize who you are and let you get to work?’
  • 63) ‘There's a file entitled ‘play copy’ which my computer recognises as a media player file.’
  • 64) ‘Your computer may recognise these slots as external storage devices - files from a memory card can be loaded or copied just as you would from a hard drive.’
  • 65) ‘If everything works correctly, both Ethernet cards will be recognized, and they will both be configured.’
  • 66) ‘If you want your site to be recognized by search engines, then go out of your way to register your site with them.’
  • 67) ‘Getting computers to recognise faces is notoriously difficult.’
  • 68) ‘The computer system recognises and checks car number plates - particularly at the shopping centre.’
  • 69) ‘Throughout the world, paternity leave has been recognized as an important means of reconciling the professional and familial lives of workers.’
  • 70) ‘Excessive body fat, especially in areas such as the abdomen, is increasingly recognized as an important risk factor for killers like heart disease and diabetes.’
  • 71) ‘Networking with experts in other disciplines and collaborating with statisticians should be recognized as an important way to conduct research and disseminate findings.’
  • 72) ‘More than ever before, lifestyle and behavior are being recognized as important factors in physical health and physical illness.’
  • 73) ‘The fact that as many, if not more, offenders spring from privileged backgrounds is hardly recognized.’
  • 74) ‘The curriculum was geared to nonsense subjects while PE and sport were hardly recognised.’
  • 75) ‘When good things touch our life, we hardly recognise their presence.’
  • 76) ‘For their part, landlords resented the tendency of British governments and rational commentators to fail to recognize the difficulties they encountered.’
  • 77) ‘It demands a class identity that recognizes difference, but defines what we hold in common in society and who the enemy is.’
  • 78) ‘We must recognise that the appearance of the city has an impact on visitor numbers.’
  • 79) ‘That meant recognizing that new knowledge comes with the passing of time.’
  • 80) ‘The value of traditional knowledge and anecdotal information should be recognized by the co-management group.’
  • 81) ‘The importance of Nature and knowledge of the world around us has not been recognised by our schools.’
  • 82) ‘As with Jeff's fight, epic flights like these should be recognized and remembered for years to come.’
  • 83) ‘Polly is recognized by her peers for her extensive knowledge and competency in the areas of hematology and oncology.’
  • 84) ‘The lasting influence that pre-schooling can have over a child's development and future is an area that should be recognized and appreciated.’
  • 85) ‘Child abuse was only formally recognised by doctors 40 years ago and has remained a field clouded by controversy ever since.’
  • 86) ‘Yet one has to recognize at the outset that there are methodological problems with this.’
  • 87) ‘We need to turn this idea upside down, and recognize that all politics in our era is global.’
  • 88) ‘Carers in Portlaoise are being formally recognised for the first time with City & Guild certificates.’
  • 89) ‘The Army must also reward or recognize those who serve in positions that cultivate the broad perspectives that are necessary to acquire strategic leadership skills.’
  • 90) ‘The bravery of seven Solomon Islands men who rescued three Australian soldiers on August 30 has been formally recognised.’
  • 91) ‘Thirty-five years after fighting in Vietnam, a vet has been formally recognised for his service by the Army.’
  • 92) ‘I'd like my intelligence and my ability to contribute to this country to be recognised formally with a nice stamp on my passport.’
  • 93) ‘Sport England has relaunched an award scheme designed to reward and recognise the country's most dedicated coaches - the Sport England Coach of the Year Awards.’
  • 94) ‘Understandably, the Royal Society of Chemistry has just honoured Holmes with a fellowship, the first time an imaginary character is being recognised.’
  • 95) ‘Quite often, some of these amateur designers appear ill at ease when the time comes to appear on stage and be recognized for their efforts.’
  • 96) ‘The award recognizes significant contributions and leadership in promoting and developing Iowa agriculture.’
  • 97) ‘The awards recognize excellence in adult fiction and nonfiction by African American authors published in 2003.’
  • 98) ‘Only if they pass these stages will they sit a final exam and gain the St Andrews Standard, a qualification that will be recognised around the world.’
  • 99) ‘We feared in the past that mainland academic qualifications would not be recognised and we could not get a job with that.’
  • 100) ‘But she admitted that the intermediate qualifications were not being recognised by employers.’
  • 101) ‘Expats do not want to bring their kids home, because they are afraid that they will end up with qualifications that are not recognised around the world.’
  • 102) ‘Getting qualifications recognized is not the only problem new immigrants face.’
  • 103) ‘There were difficulties in having qualifications recognised and for many it was a case of starting from scratch on arrival.’
  • 104) ‘Provision is made for extensive training which could lead to recognised qualifications, and there is no conflict of interest there.’
  • 105) ‘In the mean time, he is trying to complete three reports that will allow him to have his qualifications recognised.’
  • 106) ‘Many of the migrants were lawyers, judges and engineers but only the doctors had their qualifications recognised.’
  • 107) ‘One of the major problems is that the college will recognise the qualifications of people who become specialists, but it will not recognise their undergraduate qualifications.’
  • 108) ‘An academic degree from the United Kingdom is generally recognised and respected the world over.’
  • 109) ‘He called on other opposition political leaders to fully recognise the new Government and work with it to develop Zambia.’
  • 110) ‘The resolution paves the way for an internationally recognised representative Government of Iraq to be formed.’
  • 111) ‘On a brief visit to Fiji, New Zealand Foreign Minister Geoff Goff declared that his country refused to recognise the interim government as constitutional.’
  • 112) ‘Mexico, Argentina and France condemned the coup and refused to recognize the new government.’
  • 113) ‘Up until 1929, the Vatican refused to recognise the Italian government.’
  • 114) ‘Protesters also point out that this view is shared by dozens of African and Carribean nations which have refused to recognize Latortue's government.’
  • 115) ‘The United States rejected this proposal, refusing to recognize any Communist country.’
  • 116) ‘Jamaica has refused to recognize Haiti's new government, pending a meeting of Caricom slated for March 25-26.’
  • 117) ‘Only a handful of countries, mostly poverty-stricken, recognize the Republic of China, the official name used by Taiwan, as a country.’
  • 118) ‘It would be an impossible precedent for the EU to accept one country that does not recognize the legitimate government of another EU member.’
  • 119) ‘Only 26 countries, most of them in Central America, Africa and the South Pacific, recognize the Republic of China, the official name used by Taipei.’
  • 120) ‘China, which claims Taiwan as a province, does not allow countries that recognize Beijing to concurrently have diplomatic relations with Taipei.’
  • 121) ‘Twenty-five remaining African and Latin American countries recognize Taiwan diplomatically instead of China.’
  • 122) ‘The US and Japan have refused to recognize Taiwan as an independent state for over two decades.’
  • 123) ‘It was only in 1986 that Spain recognized Israel and established diplomatic ties.’
  • 124) ‘Imagine what could happen if countries keep pulling out of the coalition, if France and Germany refuse to recognize an occupied Iraq as a sovereign nation.’
  • 125) ‘Unlike other members of the Commonwealth, Australia joined the US in refusing to recognise Communist China.’
  • 126) ‘France, the United States and other European powers refused to recognize Haiti for decades and when recognition was forthcoming, it was at a very heavy price.’
  • 127) ‘Only 27 countries, mainly in Latin America, Africa and the South Pacific, diplomatically recognize Taiwan.’
  • 128) ‘The emerging Free State refused to recognize Northern Ireland.’
  • 129) ‘As the presiding officer, he recognises those members who wish to speak.’
  • 130) ‘The gentleman's time is expired. The Chair recognizes Governor Thompson.’
  • 131) ‘The chair recognized Representative Hochberg to explain the measure.’
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