Take note

Also, take notice. Pay attention, as in Take note, not one man here is wearing a tie, or The aide took notice of the boys throwing spitballs and reported them. An antonym is take no notice of, meaning “ignore,” as in Take no notice of them and they’ll stop teasing you. [ Late 1500s ]


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  • Take notes

    Also, make notes. Record one’s observations or what one hears in order to help recall them later. For example, Jim never takes notes in class and I think he’ll regret it, or The decorator made notes of window measurements and other dimensions. [ Mid-1500s ]

  • Takeoff

    noun 1. a taking or setting off; the leaving of the ground, as in leaping or in beginning a flight in an airplane. 2. a taking off from a starting point, as in beginning a race. 3. the place or point at which a person or thing takes off. 4. a humorous or satirical imitation; […]

  • Take offense

    Feel resentment or emotional pain, as in I didn’t realize he’d take offense when he wasn’t invited. [ Mid-1800s ]

  • Take office

    Assume an official position or employment, as in The new chair takes office after the first of the year. [ Mid-1800s ]

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