Movies, Television. a gradual decrease in the visibility of a scene.
Broadcasting, Recording. a gradual decrease in the volume of sound, especially of recorded or broadcast music, dialogue, or the like, usually ending in complete inaudibility.
a gradual disappearance or reduction:
the fade-out of a brilliant career.
verb (used without object), faded, fading.
to lose brightness or vividness of color.
to become dim, as light, or lose brightness of illumination.
to lose freshness, vigor, strength, or health:
The tulips have faded.
to disappear or die gradually (often followed by away or out):
His anger faded away.
Football. (of an offensive back, especially a quarterback) to move back toward one’s own goal line, usually with the intent to pass, after receiving the snapback from center or a hand-off or lateral pass behind the line of scrimmage (usually followed by back):
The quarterback was tackled while fading back for a pass.
(of an automotive brake) to undergo brake fade.
verb (used with object), faded, fading.
to cause to fade:
Sunshine faded the drapes.
(in dice throwing) to make a wager against (the caster).
Broadcasting, Recording. to cause (the volume of sound) to increase or decrease gradually (usually followed by in or out).
an act or instance of fading.
Movies, Television Informal. a fade-out.
(films) an optical effect in which a shot slowly disappears into darkness
a gradual reduction in signal strength in a radio or television broadcast
a gradual and temporary loss of a received radio or television signal due to atmospheric disturbances, magnetic storms, etc
a slow or gradual disappearance
to decrease or cause to decrease gradually, as vision or sound in a film or broadcast
to lose or cause to lose brightness, colour, or clarity
(intransitive) to lose freshness, vigour, or youth; wither
(intransitive; usually foll by away or out) to vanish slowly; die out
(intransitive) (of the brakes of a vehicle) to lose power
to cause (a golf ball) to move with a controlled left-to-right trajectory or (of a golf ball) to veer gradually from left to right
the act or an instance of fading
early 14c., “lose brightness, grow pale,” from Old French fader “become weak, wilt, wither,” from adj. fade “pale, weak, insipid” (12c.), probably from Vulgar Latin *fatidus, some sort of blending of Latin fatuus “silly, tasteless” + vapidus “flat, flavorless.” Related: Faded; fading. As a noun, from c.1300.
The end of a scene, film, etc, where the picture gradually disappears (1923+ Motion picture)
[fey-der] /ˈfeɪ dər/ noun 1. a person or thing that . 2. Movies, Broadcasting, Recording. a multiple-unit volume control used in changing gradually from one signal source to another, decreasing the volume from the first audio or visual source while increasing the volume from the second. n. sound control device, 1931, agent noun from fade […]
/fædʒ/ verb (intransitive) (archaic or dialect) 1. to agree 2. to succeed noun 3. (NZ) a package of wool in a wool-bale that weighs less than 100 kilograms
[feyd] /feɪd/ verb (used without object), faded, fading. 1. to lose brightness or vividness of color. 2. to become dim, as light, or lose brightness of illumination. 3. to lose freshness, vigor, strength, or health: The tulips have faded. 4. to disappear or die gradually (often followed by away or out): His anger faded away. […]
1. Fleet Admiral. fleet admiral