Render meaning

rĕndər
Render is defined as to give something to someone.

An example of render is a loan being submitted for approval.

An example of render is delivering a car to someone who's purchased it.

verb
11
3
To cause to be or become; make.

To render someone helpless.

verb
7
3
A payment in kind, services, or cash from a tenant to a feudal lord.
noun
5
1
To give in return or requital.

To render good for evil.

verb
5
1
To give, hand over, deliver, present, or submit, as for approval, consideration, payment, etc.

To render an account of one's actions, render a bill.

verb
4
1
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To give; to give back.

Render aid; render money.

To render an account of what really happened.

verb
3
0
To give up; to yield; to surrender.
verb
3
0
(nautical) To yield or give way.

verb
3
0
One who rends.
noun
3
0
The definition of a render is a payment for something.

An example of render is trading a massage for plumbing work.

noun
3
1
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To cause to become; make.

The news rendered her speechless.

verb
3
1
To express in another language or form; translate.

Rendered the Greek passage into English.

verb
3
1
To give (up); surrender.

To render up a city to the enemy.

verb
3
1
To give (back); restore.

To render back another's gift.

verb
3
1
To give or pay (something due or owed)

To render thanks, render obedience.

verb
3
1
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To perform or interpret by performance; recite (a poem), play (music), treat (a subject, as in painting), act out (a role)
verb
3
1
A payment, usually in goods or services, as for rent in feudal times.
noun
3
1

The pianist rendered the Beethoven sonata beautifully.

verb
2
0
To make over as a return.

They had to render the estate.

verb
2
0
To coat (brick, for example) with plaster or cement.
verb
2
1
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To represent; depict; specif., to make a drawing of in perspective.
verb
2
1
To pronounce or declare (a judgment, verdict, etc.), as in a court.
verb
2
1
To formally announce a verdict, either by announcing it in court or by filing a memorandum with the clerk; to deliver or transmit; to pay (render an account); to provide (render a service).
verb
2
1
To translate into another language.

To render Latin into English.

verb
1
0
To pass down.

Render a verdict (i.e., deliver a judgment)

verb
1
0
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(computer graphics) To transform (a model) into a display on the screen or other media.

Rendering images.

verb
1
0
To capture and turn over to another country secretly.
verb
1
0
To convert waste animal tissue into a usable byproduct.

Rendering of fat into soap.

verb
1
0
(intransitive, cooking) For fat to drip off meat from cooking.

Bacon is very fatty when raw; however, most of the fat will render during cooking.

verb
1
0
(construction) To cover a wall with a film of cement or plaster.
verb
1
0
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(nautical) To pass; to run; said of the passage of a rope through a block, eyelet, etc.

A rope renders well, that is, passes freely.

verb
1
0
A substance similar to stucco but exclusively applied to masonry walls.
noun
1
0
(computer graphics) An image produced by rendering a model.

A low-resolution render might look blocky.

noun
1
0
(computers) To convert (graphics) from a file into visual form, as on a video display.
verb
1
1
To reduce, convert, or melt down (fat) by heating.
verb
1
1
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(masonry) To apply a coat of plaster directly to (brickwork, stonework, etc.)
verb
1
1
(1) To make visible; to draw. The term comes from the graphics world where a rendering is an artist's drawing of what a new structure would look like. In computer-aided design (CAD), a rendering is a particular view of a 3D model that has been converted into a realistic image. It includes basic lighting such as Gouraud shading as well as more sophisticated effects that simulate shadows, reflection and refraction. It may also include the application of textures to the surfaces. See Gouraud shading, Phong shading, texture mapping and rapid prototyping.
1
1
To cause to become.

The shot rendered her immobile.

verb
1
1
To express in other words; esp., to translate.
verb
1
2

Origin of render

  • Middle English rendren from Old French rendre to give back from Vulgar Latin rendere alteration of Latin reddere (influenced by prēndere to grasp) red-, re- re- dare to give dō- in Indo-European roots

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • From Old French rendre (“to render, to make"), from Vulgar Latin *rendere, from Latin reddere, present active infinitive of reddō (“return in profit").

    From Wiktionary

  • rend +"Ž -er

    From Wiktionary