|at ány ràte||at a ráte of knóts|
|at thát [thís] ràte|
|ar-||ぴったり合う、合わせることを表す印欧語根。 1.道具、腕、上腕（例alarm, arm, arm, army）。 2.関節、結合、肩（例harmony, article）。 3.芸術、技能（例art, inert）。 4.順番、順序（例order）。 5.飾る、引き立てる（例adorn, ornament）。 6.考察する、確証する（例rate, reason）。 7.忠告すること（例read）。|
|-ate||次の意を表す名詞語尾 1位、職、集団 2(ある行為の)対象となる人・物；行為の結果 3『化学』「…酸、…酸エステル」|
RATE (remote automatic telemetry equipment)
|出典：北里大学医療衛生学部 医療情報学研究室編集 医学用語集|
The economically inactive population may be divided into dependents 1 (350-5) and self-supporting persons 2. Dependents depend for their support on the efforts of earners 3 or breadwinners 3; this is for example the case of housewives (350-4) and dependent children 4. Self-supporting persons have sufficient means for their subsistence. They may be rentiers 5 or persons of independent means 5, retired persons or pensioners 6. A special category of dependents is that of persons receiving public assistance 7 or public welfare recipients 7. Persons incapable of work are called unemployable 8. The ratio of the inactive to the active population is called the economic dependency ratio 9.
- 1. Dependent or dependant, n. - dependent, adj. - dependency or dependancy, n.: the state of being dependent.
- 9. The ratio of the young and the elderly to the adult population is called the age dependency ratio.
出典:『Wiktionary』 (2014/12/04 01:02 UTC 版)
- (obsolete) The estimated worth of something; value. [15th-19th centuries]
- The proportional relationship between one amount, value etc. and another. [from the 15th century]
2013 May 25, “No hiding place”, The Economist, volume 407, number 8837, page 74:
- In America alone, people spent $170 billion on “direct marketing”—junk mail of both the physical and electronic varieties—last year. Yet of those who received unsolicited adverts through the post, only 3% bought anything as a result. If the bumf arrived electronically, the take-up rate was 0.1%. And for online adverts the “conversion” into sales was a minuscule 0.01%.
- Speed. [from the 17th century]
- The relative speed of change or progress. [from the 18th century]
- The price of (an individual) thing; cost. [from the 16th century]
- A set price or charge for all examples of a given case, commodity, service etc. [from the 16th century]
- A wage calculated in relation to a unit of time.
- Any of various taxes, especially those levied by a local authority. [from the 17th century]
- (nautical) A class into which ships were assigned based on condition, size etc.; by extension, rank.
- (obsolete) Established portion or measure; fixed allowance; ration.
- (obsolete) Order; arrangement.
- (obsolete) Ratification; approval.
- (horology) The gain or loss of a timepiece in a unit of time.
- (transitive) To assign or be assigned a particular rank or level.
- (transitive) To evaluate or estimate the value of.
- They rate his talents highly.
- (transitive) To consider or regard.
- (transitive) To deserve; to be worth.
- (transitive) To determine the limits of safe functioning for a machine or electrical device.
- (transitive, 主に英国用法) To evaluate a property's value for the purposes of local taxation.
- (transitive, informal) To like; to think highly of.
- (intransitive) To have position (in a certain class).
- (intransitive) To have value or standing.
- (transitive) To ratify.
- To ascertain the exact rate of the gain or loss of (a chronometer) as compared with true time.
From Middle English raten (“to scold, chide”), from Old Norse hrata (“to refuse, reject, slight, find fault with”), from Proto-Germanic *hratōną (“to sway, shake”), from Proto-Indo-European *krad- (“to swing”). Cognate with Swedish rata (“to reject, refuse, find fault, slight”), Norwegian rata (“to reject, cast aside”), 古期英語 hratian (“to rush, hasten”).
- (transitive) To berate, scold.
- 1526, William Tyndale, trans. Bible, John IX:
- 1603, John Florio, translating Michel de Montaigne, Essays, I.56:
- 1825, Sir Walter Scott, The Talisman, ch.iv:
- 1843, Thomas Carlyle, Past and Present, book 2, ch.XV, Practical — Devotional
- rate in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913
- rate in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911
- rate at OneLook Dictionary Search
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in computing, a rate called regeneration rate
再生率という比率 - EDR日英対訳辞書
also called carrier rate.
「carrier rate（保因率）」とも呼ばれる。 - PDQ®がん用語辞書 英語版
also called survival rate.
「survival rate（生存率）」とも呼ばれる。 - PDQ®がん用語辞書 英語版