Antonyms
Etymology

1. graphical

adjective. ['ˈgræfɪkəl'] relating to or presented by a graph.

Antonyms

Etymology

  • -al (English)
  • graphic (English)
  • graphicus (Latin)

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Rhymes with Graphical Record

  • unexplored
  • underscored
  • prerecord
  • untoward
  • mountford
  • montford
  • explored
  • restored
  • outscored
  • implored
  • deplored
  • axford
  • verwoerd
  • shavord
  • reward
  • revord
  • reboard
  • mccord
  • mainord
  • laborde
  • ignored
  • dubord
  • deborde
  • debord
  • beauford
  • alvord
  • abhorred
  • sward
  • stored
  • scored

2. record

noun. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] anything (such as a document or a phonograph record or a photograph) providing permanent evidence of or information about past events.

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

5. record

verb. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] register electronically.

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

6. record

noun. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] the number of wins versus losses and ties a team has had.

Antonyms

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

7. record

noun. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] the sum of recognized accomplishments.

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

8. record

verb. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] indicate a certain reading; of gauges and instruments.

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

9. record

noun. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] an extreme attainment; the best (or worst) performance ever attested (as in a sport).

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

10. record

noun. ['rəˈkɔrd, ˈrɛkɝd, rɪˈkɔrd'] a compilation of the known facts regarding something or someone.

Etymology

  • record (French)
  • recorden (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • record (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
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