Schedule Definition

skĕjo͝ol, -o͝o-əl, skĕjəl
scheduled, schedules, scheduling
noun
schedules
A paper with writing on it.
Webster's New World
A list of times of recurring events, projected operations, arriving and departing trains, etc.; timetable.
Webster's New World
A list, catalog, or inventory of details, often as an explanatory supplement to a will, bill of sale, deed, tax form, etc.
Webster's New World
A plan for performing work or achieving an objective, specifying the order and allotted time for each part.
Finished the project on schedule.
American Heritage
A printed or written list of items in tabular form.
A schedule of postal rates.
American Heritage
Antonyms:
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verb
scheduled, schedules, scheduling
To place or include in a schedule.
Webster's New World
To make a schedule of.
Webster's New World
To plan for a certain time.
Webster's New World
To list or rank (a controlled substance) in a schedule.
American Heritage
To schedule is to set up a specific time when something will occur.
An example of schedule is when you make a doctor's appointment.
YourDictionary
Antonyms:
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Other Word Forms of Schedule

Noun

Singular:
schedule
Plural:
schedules

Origin of Schedule

  • Middle English sedule slip of parchment or paper, note from Old French cedule from Late Latin schedula diminutive of scheda variant of Latin scida papyrus strip from Greek skhida, skhedē perhaps akin to skhizein to split schizo–

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

  • From Old French cedule (> French cédule), from Late Latin schedula (“papyrus strip"), diminutive of Latin scheda, from Ancient Greek σχέδη (skhedÄ“, “papyrus leaf")

    From Wiktionary

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