Minuting



[min-it] /ˈmɪn ɪt/

noun
1.
the sixtieth part (1/60) of an hour; sixty seconds.
2.
an indefinitely short space of time:
Wait a minute!
3.
an exact point in time; instant; moment:
Come here this minute!
4.
minutes, the official record of the proceedings at a meeting of a society, committee, or other group.
5.
Chiefly British. a written summary, note, or memorandum.
6.
a rough draft, as of a document.
7.
Geometry. the sixtieth part of a degree of angular measure, often represented by the sign ′, as in 12° 10′, which is read as 12 degrees and 10 minutes.
Compare 1 (def 1c).
verb (used with object), minuted, minuting.
8.
to time exactly, as movements or speed.
9.
to make a draft of (a document or the like).
10.
to record in a memorandum; note down.
11.
to enter in the minutes of a meeting.
adjective
12.
prepared in a very short time:
minute pudding.
Idioms
13.
up to the minute, modern; up-to-date:
The building design is up to the minute.
/ˈmɪnɪt/
noun
1.
a period of time equal to 60 seconds; one sixtieth of an hour
2.
Also called minute of arc. a unit of angular measure equal to one sixtieth of a degree ′
3.
any very short period of time; moment
4.
a short note or memorandum
5.
the distance that can be travelled in a minute: it’s only two minutes away
6.
(up-to-the-minute when prenominal) up to the minute, very latest or newest
verb (transitive)
7.
to record in minutes: to minute a meeting
8.
to time in terms of minutes
/maɪˈnjuːt/
adjective
1.
very small; diminutive; tiny
2.
unimportant; petty
3.
precise or detailed: a minute examination
n.

“sixtieth part of an hour or degree,” late 14c., from Old French minut (13c.) or directly from Medieval Latin minuta “minute, short note,” from Latin minuta, noun use of fem. of minutus “small, minute” (see minute (adj.)). In Medieval Latin, pars minuta prima “first small part” was used by mathematician Ptolemy for one-sixtieth of a circle, later of an hour (next in order was secunda minuta, which became second (n.)). German Minute, Dutch minuut also are from French. Used vaguely for “short time” from late 14c. As a measure expressing distance (travel time) by 1886. Minute hand is attested from 1726.
adj.

early 15c., “chopped small,” from Latin minutus “little, small, minute,” past participle of minuere “to lessen, diminish” (see minus). Meaning “very small in size or degree” is attested from 1620s. Related: Minutely; minuteness.
minute
(mĭn’ĭt)

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