[ UK /kˈiːnə‍ʊt/ ]
[ US /ˈkiˌnoʊt/ ]
VERB
  1. set the keynote of
    Comfort keynotes this designer's Fall collection
  2. give the keynote address to (an audience)
NOUN
  1. (music) the first note of a diatonic scale
  2. the principal theme in a speech or literary work
  3. a fundamental or central idea
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How To Use keynote In A Sentence

  • Curiously, for a politician who made much of the fact that what happened in the rest of the world was not always Washington's concern, diplomacy has been the keynote of his first months in office.
  • Despite her keynote address at the 1996 Republican National Convention, her national profile remains low.
  • Just been watching Steve Jobs' Macworld Keynote speech, iPhoto was just simplicity itself and the demo of iPhoto book with 10-50 full page bleeds was just awesome.
  • He is scheduled to deliver the keynote address at an awards ceremony.
  • These blend sociability and conversation, keynotes of the Scottish Enlightenment, with more universal practices such as commensality and drinking. OUPblog
  • I was there to give the keynote speech at a conference on petroleum, and I've had certain influence in the area recently.
  • Unprecedented change has been the keynote of the electronic revolution.
  • The prime minister used his keynote speech at Labour's spring conference in Gateshead to acknowledge it was largely his fault that his bond with the public had frayed.
  • When he makes his next keynote speech, it will be in front of Palace players. The Sun
  • A Microsoft employee once accused Google of throwing spaghetti at the wall and seeing what stuck; about halfway through Ballmer's ultimate keynote at CES, I'm pretty sure I was struck in the face by some half-cooked linguini. Jason Gilbert: Wait, How Weird Was That Microsoft Keynote?
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