from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Repetition of a sound by reflection of sound waves from a surface.
- n. The sound produced in this manner.
- n. A repetition or an imitation: a fashion that is an echo of an earlier style.
- n. A remnant or vestige: found echoes of past civilizations while examining artifacts in the Middle East.
- n. One who imitates another, as in opinions, speech, or dress.
- n. A sympathetic response: Their demand for justice found an echo in communities across the nation.
- n. A consequence or repercussion: Her resignation had echoes throughout the department.
- n. Repetition of certain sounds or syllables in poetry, as in echo verse.
- n. Music Soft repetition of a note or phrase.
- n. Electronics A reflected wave received by a radio or radar.
- transitive v. To repeat (a sound) by the reflection of sound waves from a surface.
- transitive v. To repeat or imitate: followers echoing the cries of their leader; events that echoed a previous incident in history.
- intransitive v. To be repeated by or as if by an echo: The shout echoed off the wall. The speaker's words echoed in her mind.
- intransitive v. To resound with or as if with an echo; reverberate: rooms echoing with laughter.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A reflected sound that is heard again by its initial observer.
- n. : The displaying on the command line of the command that has just been executed.
- n. The letter E in the ICAO spelling alphabet.
- v. To reflect off of a surface and return to someone who has heard it already.
- v. To repeat back precisely what another has just said: to copy in the imitation of a natural echo.
- v. To repeat (another's speech, opinion, etc.).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A sound reflected from an opposing surface and repeated to the ear of a listener; repercussion of sound; repetition of a sound.
- n. Fig.: Sympathetic recognition; response; answer.
- n. A wood or mountain nymph, regarded as repeating, and causing the reverberation of them.
- n. A nymph, the daughter of Air and Earth, who, for love of Narcissus, pined away until nothing was left of her but her voice.
- n. A signal, played in the same manner as a trump signal, made by a player who holds four or more trumps (or as played by some exactly three trumps) and whose partner has led trumps or signaled for trumps.
- n. A signal showing the number held of a plain suit when a high card in that suit is led by one's partner.
- transitive v. To send back (a sound); to repeat in sound; to reverberate.
- transitive v. To repeat with assent; to respond; to adopt.
- intransitive v. To give an echo; to resound; to be sounded back.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A sound repeated by reflection or reverberation from some obstructing surface; sound heard again at its source; repercussion of sound: as, an echo from a distant hill.
- n. [capitalized] In classical mythology, an oread or mountain nymph, who, according to a usual form of the myth, pined away for love of the beautiful youth Narcissus till nothing remained of her but her voice.
- n. Figuratively, a repetition of the sentiments of others; reproduction of the ideas or opinions of others, either in speech or in writing.
- n. In music, the very soft repetition of a short phrase, particularly in orchestral or organ music.
- n. In architecture, a wall or vault, etc., having the property of reflecting sounds or of producing an echo.
- n. [capitalized] [NL.] In zoology, a genus of neuropterous insects.
- To emit an echo; reflect or repeat sound; give forth an answering sound by or as if by echo.
- To be reflected or repeated by or as if by echo; return or be conveyed to the ear in repetition; pass along by reverberation.
- To produce a reverberating sound; give out a loud sound.
- To emit an echo of; reflect the sound of, either directly or obliquely; cause to be heard by reverberation: as the whispering gallery of St. Paul's in London echoes very faint sounds.
- To repeat as if by way of echo; emit a reproduction of, as sounds, words, or sentiments; imitate the sound or significance of.
- To imitate as an echo; repeat or reproduce the sounds, utterances, or sentiments of: as, the mocking-bird echoes nearly all other creatures; to echo a popular author.
- n. In whist, a response to a partner's signal for trumps.
- n. In bridge, a method of showing the leader how many cards his partner holds in the suit led, or of indicating that the third hand can trump the third round. The first is called the plain-suit echo, the second the down-and-out echo.
- In bridge, to show the leader how many cards the third hand holds in the suit led.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. call to mind
- v. ring or echo with sound
- n. a reply that repeats what has just been said
- n. the repetition of a sound resulting from reflection of the sound waves
- v. to say again or imitate
- n. a close parallel of a feeling, idea, style, etc.
- n. a reflected television or radio or radar beam
- n. (Greek mythology) a nymph who was spurned by Narcissus and pined away until only her voice remained
- n. an imitation or repetition
Luckily, I found this script from Travis: @echo off echo * IMPORTANT* echo This will kill all open instances of Notepad. echo To cancel, end this batch file now (ctrl+c), ...
But after a week or two of negative reviews of his performance from commentators across the political spectrum - this is the sort of thing that begets the term "echo chamber" - the debate's effect on Mr. Perry was very much amplified, and he lost 10 or 15 points in the polls.
Those who support the name echo the argument made by fans of other teams with American Indian mascots - that it is part of the school's heritage and is a sign of respect that honors proud American Indian traditions.
(and a title echo) with the tale of a small-town girl falling in love with a drifter who has a hairy past.
Most of the left and right live in echo chambers where their rhetoric can become ever more extreme and slanted and such extremism gets cheered and supported by likeminded people.
I am aware of the upcoming mess and -- oh what's that word ... * cacophony* that will echo from the stairwell throughout the house.
I will do my best to quote, but the essence of his message was not an echo from the day's rally, but the Doppler Effect that preceded 90% of the people in the room and the Stewart/Colbert Rally.
These sound waves echo from the body to create an image in a computer.
The rolling echo is quickly absorbed by the vastness of this place.
The echo is very is light and quick to manuver so i start with it.