Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • n. Plural of notum.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. In music, a note.
  • n. Plural of notum.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • This situation of factura vs nota is not limited to Mexican businesses.

    Factura

  • But in smaller stores -- not necessarily mom-n-pops, but stores owned by individuals rather than huge corporations -- la nota is inevitably the order of the day.

    MORE GRINGO TAX

  • N.B. An abbreviation for the Latin phrase nota bene, meaning “note well.

    N.B

  • So the word “note” is chosen for its root in the Latin nota, meaning “mark”, for the sense of an imprint, an impression, because the type of note we mean here is not an object but an action.

    Notes on Notes

  • To protect yourself, though, you really should get some sort of receipt or "nota" from him each time you pay him.

    Aguinaldo season--everyone ready?

  • The customer receives the equivalent of a 'nota' (receipt).

    Factura

  • There were a couple of places where the word "nota" or "note" was printed, but the actual notes weren't found in this reprint.

    The Assemble of Goddes

  • I'm not saying I would rule out a rebellious "nota" vote, but because of my own personal quirks, I'm hesitant to do so on the big enchilada, the Presidential race.

    magic-city-news.com

  • If this have been in a classical music; probably musicians would be excommunicated:), but in jazz, there is no importance I think; this excellent performance can not be wasted because of one false "nota" ...

    AvaxHome RSS:

  • La Natalia Arroyo (twitter) publicava el passat 30 de juliol a ThinkEPI una petita nota en què feia un repàs a les diferents eines disponibles en el mercat actualment, tant per a llegir com per a gestionar blogs des de dispositius mòbils.

    Blogs en dispositius mòbils | [bauen]

Comments

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  • In addition, nota (n.) signifies 1. a mark, sign, or symbol; 2. a stigma (obs.) (Oxford English Dictionary).

    June 14, 2011