Origin of featMiddle English fet from Anglo-French from Old French fait from Classical Latin factum, a deed from neuter past participle of facere: see do
An example of a feat is climbing Mt. Everest.
- neat or neatly dressed
Origin of featMiddle English fet from Old French fait, past participle of faire, to do from Classical Latin facere: see do
- An act or accomplishment of great courage, skill, or imagination; an achievement.
- Obsolete A specialized skill; a knack.
Origin of featMiddle English fet from Anglo-Norman from Latin factum from neuter past participle of facere to make, do ; see dhē- in Indo-European roots.
adjectivefeat·er, feat·est Archaic
- Adroit; dexterous.
- Neat; trim.
Origin of featMiddle English fet suitable from Old French fait from Latin factus done, made ; see feature .
- A relatively rare or difficult accomplishment.
(comparative feater, superlative featest)
(third-person singular simple present feats, present participle feating, simple past and past participle feated)
- (obsolete) To form; to fashion.