[ UK /a‍ʊtdˈe‍ɪtɪd/ ]
[ US /ˈaʊtˌdeɪtɪd/ ]
  1. old; no longer valid or fashionable
    out-of-date ideas
    an obsolete locomotive
    obsolete words
    superannuated laws
    outdated equipment
    obsolete words
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How To Use outdated In A Sentence

  • Remember, if you will (I certainly do), that one of the selling points of the post-VII "reforms" was that they enriched Catholic life and worship by making them relevant and immediate rather than old-fashioned (for which read "dignified") and outdatedly stiff (for which read "reverent"). You report: Promotional Posters for the Traditional Latin Mass
  • This is a book you can trust, although it is always worth double checking the advice about chemicals, which can become outdated very quickly.
  • Rather than this being understood as outdated elitism, or arrogance, this can be read more subtly.
  • The effort has revolved around the shut-down of outdated capacity, differential pricing policies, limits to “high energy intensity, high pollution” projects, an increase in inspections to enforce energy efficiency standards, and so on (Chinese). Alex Wang: What to Make of China's Efforts to Meet Its Energy Intensity Targets
  • The survey revealed that many of the academic libraries have very few holdings, and most of the collections are outdated.
  • Marriage as a legal bond may become outdated, but I doubt it.
  • The beardy aesthetic of the original now seems outdated. Times, Sunday Times
  • I think it's these areas that people are immersed in when they're moved to speak of Freud's outdatedness, and perhaps rightly so.
  • He knows how to work with outdated packing material like the thinly curled wood shavings known as excelsior and how to carve commercial deer mounts into shapes for wild antelopes and oryxes. NPR Topics: News
  • By comparison, the cluttered townscape of the older centres, with its narrow streets and timber-and-thatch housing, seemed outdated and even barbarous.
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