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- I UK [ˈnəʊtɪs] / US [ˈnoʊtɪs]
Word forms "notice":
present tense I/you/we/they notice he/she/it notices present participle noticing past tense noticed past participle noticedto become conscious of someone or something by seeing, hearing, or feeling themnotice (that):
I noticed that the door was open.notice how/what/who etc:
After a few days here you hardly notice the rain!
Did you notice how pale he looks?•
II UK [ˈnəʊtɪs] / US [ˈnoʊtɪs] noun
Word forms "notice":
singular notice plural notices1)a) [countable] a sign put in a public place that announces something or warns people about something
We've put a notice up on the door to say we're open.
Have you read the notice on the board about overseas scholarships?b) [countable] a published or broadcast announcement giving information about something
an obituary notice
public service notices2)a) [uncountable] information or a warning about something that is going to happen
If you want to arrive early you must give advance notice.
We like to have notice of any local events of interest.b) the period between the time that you tell someone you are going to do something and the time you do itat short/a moment's/a few hours' notice:
I need a month's notice if you're planning to move out.
Finding a replacement could prove difficult at short notice.
Lucy was ready to leave at a moment's notice.3) [countable] an official document containing a warning, instructions, or information about something
a copyright notice4) [countable] an article that gives someone's opinion of a new film, play etc, especially in a newspaper.
The film got rave (= extremely good) notices.•formal to find out about something
come to someone's notice (that)— British
It has come to our notice that some cash is missing.
He first came to my notice when I saw him on stage.
give in/hand in your notice— to tell your employer that you are leaving your job, especially in a letter
She's given in her notice and she's going to travel around the world.
English dictionary. 2014.