- Science is showing that these booming sounds and other loud noises are harming and even killing marine life.
- The two of them walked towards the back and Gianni flung open the door to Vito's room as a loud noise came from outside.
- She was cut short when we heard a loud noise outside.
- They say the venue is inappropriate and raise fears the event will cause suffering to the deer, loud noise and traffic chaos.
- The background music is played at an unobtrusive level and there is little or no traffic noise to disturb you.
- There have been widespread complaints from neighbours over loud noise and the extra traffic on a narrow country road.
- It traditionally makes critical noises but usually avoids using its veto power.
- A group of people sitting on the banks of the Todd start shouting at him and making threatening noises.
- Though the animals could not understand his words, they heard the derision in his tone and responded with offended noises of their own.
- Placing them between the transmitter and the antenna reduces broadband noise and other spurious signals radiated by the transmitter.
- This can often create a lot of noise, reducing the quality of image obtainable.
- GPS receivers don't yet work well indoors where electrical wiring and other noise can interfere with their faint signals.
- If we turn to constraints that contain random noise, the information content decreases further.
- The separation was robust against the fluctuation caused by random noise.
- This statistical outlier apparently represented important information rather than noise.
verb[with object] (usually be noised about) dated
- But now I must ask you not to noise it about to anyone.
Middle English (also in the sense 'quarreling'): from Old French, from Latin nausea 'seasickness' (see nausea).
nausea from Late Middle English:
Nausea originally meant ‘seasickness’ and is based on the Greek word naus, ‘ship’ also the source of the English word nautical (mid 16th century). Noise (Middle English) also comes from nausea—as it developed through Latin and early French, nausea took on a series of meanings that went from ‘seasickness’ to ‘upset, malaise’, and ‘disturbance, uproar’, and so to ‘noise’, which was the word's spelling and meaning when it first appeared in medieval English.
Words that rhyme with noiseavoirdupois, poise
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