[verb in-dent; noun in-dent, in-dent] /verb ɪnˈdɛnt; noun ˈɪn dɛnt, ɪnˈdɛnt/
verb (used with object)
to form deep recesses in:
The sea indents the coast.
to set in or back from the margin, as the first line of a paragraph.
to sever (a document drawn up in duplicate) along an irregular line as a means of identification.
to cut or tear the edge of (copies of a document) in an irregular way.
to make toothlike notches in; notch.
to , as an apprentice.
British. to draw an order upon.
Chiefly British. to order, as commodities.
verb (used without object)
to form a recess.
Chiefly British. to make out an order or requisition in duplicate.
a toothlike notch or deep recess; .
American History. a certificate issued by a state or the federal government at the close of the Revolutionary War for the principal or interest due on the public debt.
British. a requisition for stores.
verb (mainly transitive) (ɪnˈdɛnt)
to place (written or printed matter, etc) in from the margin, as at the beginning of a paragraph
to cut or tear (a document, esp a contract or deed in duplicate) so that the irregular lines may be matched to confirm its authenticity
(mainly Brit) (in foreign trade) to place an order for (foreign goods), usually through an agent
(mainly Brit) when intr, foll by for, on, or upon. to make an order on (a source or supply) or for (something)
to notch (an edge, border, etc); make jagged
to bind (an apprentice, etc) by indenture
(mainly Brit) (in foreign trade) an order for foreign merchandise, esp one placed with an agent
(mainly Brit) an official order for goods
(in the late 18th-century US) a certificate issued by federal and state governments for the principal or interest due on the public debt
another word for indenture
another word for indentation (sense 4)
(transitive) to make a dent or depression in
a dent or depression
early 15c., indenten/endenten “to make notches; to give (something) a toothed or jagged appearance,” also “to make a legal indenture,” from Old French endenter “to notch or dent, give a serrated edge to,” from Medieval Latin indentare “to furnish with teeth,” from in- “into, in, on, upon” (see in- (2)) + Latin dens (genitive dentis) “tooth” (see tooth). Related: Indented; indenting. The printing sense is first attested 1670s. The noun is first recorded 1590s, from the verb. An earlier noun sense of “a written agreement” (late 15c.) is described in Middle English Dictionary as “scribal abbrev. of endenture.”
[in-den-tey-shuh n] /ˌɪn dɛnˈteɪ ʃən/ noun 1. a cut, notch, or deep recess: various bays and indentations. 2. a series of incisions or notches: the indentation of a maple leaf. 3. a notching or being notched. 4. (defs 1, 2). /ˌɪndɛnˈteɪʃən/ noun 1. a hollowed, notched, or cut place, as on an edge or on […]
[in-den-shuh n] /ɪnˈdɛn ʃən/ noun 1. the of a line or lines in writing or printing. 2. the blank space left by . 3. the act of ; state of being . 4. Archaic. an indentation or notch. /ɪnˈdɛnʃən/ noun 1. another word for indentation (sense 4) n. 1763, formed irregularly from indent + -ation. […]
[verb in-dent; noun in-dent, in-dent] /verb ɪnˈdɛnt; noun ˈɪn dɛnt, ɪnˈdɛnt/ verb (used with object) 1. to form deep recesses in: The sea indents the coast. 2. to set in or back from the margin, as the first line of a paragraph. 3. to sever (a document drawn up in duplicate) along an irregular line […]
- Indent style
programming The rules one uses to indent code in a readable fashion. There are four major C indent styles, described below; all have the aim of making it easier for the reader to visually track the scope of control constructs. The significant variable is the placement of “” and “” with respect to the statement(s) […]