- pl. -·cos a nightclub or public place for dancing to recorded music played by a disc jockey
- a kind of dance music popular especially in the 1970s, having elements of soul music and a strong Latin American beat
Origin of discoshortened from discothèque
intransitive verb-·coed, -·co·ing
- disk-shaped; discoid
- phonograph record: discography
Origin of disco-from Classical Latin discus, discus
- A discotheque.
- a. Popular dance music, popularized in the late 1970s, characterized by strong repetitive bass rhythms.b. A style of dancing usually done to disco music.
intransitive verbdis·coed, dis·co·ing, dis·cos
Origin of discoShort for discotheque
or disc- also disci-
- Disk: discoid.
- Phonograph record: discophile.
Origin of disco-Latin from Greek disko- from diskos disk ; see disk .
(countable and uncountable, plural discos)
(third-person singular simple present discos, present participle discoing, simple past and past participle discoed)
- (intransitive) To dance disco-style dances.
- (intransitive) To go to discotheques.
disco - Computer Definition
Microsoft's lightweight counterpart to UDDI for discovering Web services. Directed more to organizations that want to implement Web services internally, Disco is included in the .NET Framework. See UDDI.