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Echo (framework)

Echo is a web application framework created by the company NextApp. The latest iteration, Echo3, allows writing applications in either server-side Java or client-side JavaScript. Server-side applications do not require developer knowledge of HTML, HTTP, or JavaScript. Client-side JavaScript-based applications do not require a server, but can communicate with one via AJAX.

It is free software licensed under the terms of the Mozilla Public License (MPL).

Echo (Trapt song)

"Echo" is the third and final single from Trapt's eponymous debut album.

Echo (mythology)

In Greek mythology, Echo (; , Ēkhō, " echo", from ἦχος (ēchos), "sound") was an Oread who resided on Mount Cithaeron. Zeus loved consorting with beautiful nymphs and often visited them on Earth. Eventually, Zeus's wife, Hera, became suspicious, and came from Mt. Olympus in an attempt to catch Zeus with the nymphs. Echo, by trying to protect Zeus, endured Hera's wrath, and Hera made her only able to speak the last few words spoken to her. So when Echo met Narcissus and fell in love with him, she was unable to tell him how she felt and was forced to watch him as he fell in love with himself.

EChO

The Exoplanet Characterisation Observatory (EChO) was a proposed space telescope as part of the Cosmic Vision roadmap of the European Space Agency, and competed with four other missions for the M3 slot in the programme. On February 19, 2014, the PLATO mission was selected in place of the other candidates in the programme, including EChO.

EChO would be the first dedicated mission to investigate exoplanetary atmospheres, addressing the suitability of those planets for life and placing the Solar System in context. EChO is intended to provide high resolution, multi-wavelength spectroscopic observations. It would measure the atmospheric composition, temperature and albedo of a representative sample of known exoplanets, constrain models of their internal structure and improve our understanding of how planets form and evolve. It will orbit around the L2 Lagrange point, 1.5 million km from Earth in the anti-sunward direction.

Echo (Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers album)

Echo is the tenth studio album by Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers. First released in April 1999, the album reached number 10 on the Billboard 200 aided by the singles "Free Girl Now", "Swingin'" and "Room at the Top", which hit numbers 5, 17 and 19 respectively on Billboards Mainstream Rock Tracks in 1999. The album was the band's last collaboration with producer Rick Rubin, and was also the last to feature contributions from longtime bassist/vocalist Howie Epstein, who died of a heroin overdose in 2003. Echo was certified Gold (500,000 copies sold) by the RIAA in July 1999, only three months after it was released. Echo is the only Heartbreakers' album to contain a lead vocal from another member of the band: Mike Campbell on "I Don't Wanna Fight". An outtake entitled "Sweet William" appeared as the B-side (or second song) on the "Room at the Top" CD single.

Only certain songs were played on the band's tour that year. The record was largely written during a period when Petty was going through a painful divorce (influencing the lyrics of songs such as "Lonesome Sundown" and the title track), and Petty has cited that as the reason for his preference not to play any songs from the album in concert. However, "Room at the Top", "Free Girl Now" and "I Don't Wanna Fight" all appear in the concert film High Grass Dogs: Live at the Fillmore and a version of "Billy the Kid" appears on The Live Anthology.

Echo (command)

In computing, echo is a command in DOS, OS/2, Microsoft Windows, Singularity, Unix and Unix-like operating systems that outputs the strings it is being passed as arguments. It is a command typically used in shell scripts and batch files to output status text to the screen or a file.

Many shells, including all Bourne-like (such as Bash or zsh,) and Csh-like shells implement echo as a builtin command.

Echo (Marvel Comics)

Echo (Maya Lopez), also known as Ronin, is a fictional character, a superheroine appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character has been depicted as a supporting character of Daredevil. She makes her first appearance in Daredevil Vol. 2, #9 (Dec. 1999), and was created by David Mack and Joe Quesada. She is a Native American and one of the very few deaf comic characters.

When she dons her "Echo" guise, she is easily recognizable by a white hand print which covers most of her face.

Echo (novel)

Echo fantasy novel by Francesca Lia Block, published in 2000 by Harper Collins.1 It follows the life of Echo, who, in her teens, meets a boy with angel wings, for whom she still finds herself waiting for years later. Some chapters are, however, almost completely dedicated to lives of her friends, family and boyfriends.

Echo (2003 film)

Echo is a 2003 short film, written and directed by Tom Oesch, starring Haven Pell, Sean Le and Armand Kirshman.

Echo (producer)

Paul Irizarry, known artistically as Echo, is a Puerto Rican reggaeton producer/songwriter.

Echo (steam tug)

The steam tug Echo operated in the early 1900s on Puget Sound.

Echo (comic book)

Echo is an American comic book independently published by Terry Moore under his Abstract Studio imprint. The first issue was released on March 5, 2008 with silver foil accents not to be included on future printings.

Echo's story revolves around Julie, a young photographer who inadvertently discovers a hi-tech Battle suit. Moore has said the premise of Echo is a woman living in today's America who is dealing with a sudden unbelievable change to her daily life.

Echo (Dave Burrell album)

Echo is a studio album released by jazz pianist Dave Burrell. It was recorded on August 13, 1969 and first released as an LP album by BYG Actuel. It was re-released twice, first again on LP by Get Back Records in 2001 before finding its way to compact disc in 2004 via Sunspots Records.

Burrell had been part of an all-star group led by Archie Shepp that played during the 1969 Pan-African Festival in Algiers. While there, French journalists from Paris were on hand and mentioned to Burrell the possibility recording in the city. Deciding on such a venture, Burrell remarked that he "remembered the sound of the ambulances and the police cars in Algiers and that unstable interval of an augmented fourth and thought that was the interval that I wanted to put into 'Echo'." The recording was Burrell's way of honouring the group, since all were involved in the album.

It has been said that the album as a whole "is [a] monster of an LP" and "a curiously schizophrenic set."

Echo (1997 film)

Echo is a 1997 film directed by Charles Correll made for TV starring Jack Wagner and Alexandra Paul. The film was also known as Deadly Echo in Canada and the United Kingdom.

Echo (computing)

In computer telecommunications, echo is the display or return of sent data at or to the sending end of a transmission. Echo can be either local echo, where the sending device itself displays the sent data, or remote echo, where the receiving device returns the sent data that it receives to the sender (which is of course simply no local echo from the point of view of the sending device itself). That latter, when used as a form of error detection to determine that data received at the remote end of a communications line are the same as data sent, is also known as echoplex, echo check, or loop check. When two modems are communicating in echoplex mode, for example, the remote modem echoes whatever it receives from the local modem.

Echo (ballet)

Echo is a ballet made by New York City Ballet ballet master (subsequently ballet master in chief) Peter Martins to Michael Torke's Slate (1989). The premiere took place on 15 June 1989 at the New York State Theater, Lincoln Center. Echo was the third in a series of collaborations between the choreographer and composer.

Echo (Gorilla Zoe song)

"Echo" is the third single off rapper Gorilla Zoe's second studio album, Don't Feed Da Animals. Gorilla Zoe uses an Auto-Tune effect for this song. The song was released on iTunes March 10, 2009 and was produced by Drumma Boy. The official remix features Diddy and another with Ne-Yo.

Echo (Dollhouse)

Echo is a fictional character portrayed by Eliza Dushku in the Fox science fiction series Dollhouse, created by Joss Whedon. Within the series' narrative, Echo is an "Active" or a "doll", one of a group of men and women who can be programmed with memories and skills to engage in particular assignments; in their default state, Actives are innocent, childlike and suggestible. Before having her memories wiped, Echo's name was Caroline Farrell. The central character of Dollhouse, the series focuses on Echo as she begins to develop self-awareness. By the series' conclusion, Echo develops a fully formed self, personality, and the aggregate skills and abilities of all her many personalities, which she uses in her struggle against the evil Rossum Corporation which owns the Dollhouses and plots world domination.

Echo (Leona Lewis album)

Echo is the second studio album by British singer and songwriter Leona Lewis. It was released on 9 November 2009 including 16 November in the United Kingdom, and 17 November 2009 in the United States. Its worldwide release was through Sony Music.

Lewis worked with Ryan Tedder, Justin Timberlake, Max Martin, John Shanks, and Harvey Mason, Jr. amongst others to produce the follow-up to her debut album Spirit. The album was preceded by the single " Happy", released on 15 September 2009. " I Got You" was released as the second single in February 2010. The song " My Hands" was used as the theme song for the video game Final Fantasy XIII. The album achieved commercial success, peaking within the top twenty in nine countries, including debuting at number one in the UK with 161,000 copies sold in its first week.

Echo (2007 film)

Echo is a Danish film. Awards, 2007 Flanders International FILM Festival – Nominated: Grand Prix

Echo (R. Kelly song)

"Echo" is the third official single from American R&B singer R. Kelly's 2009 album, Untitled.

Echo (Girls Can't Catch song)

"Echo" is the second and final single by British girl group Girls Can't Catch. It was released on 14 January 2010.

Echo (comics)

Echo, in comics, may refer to:

  • Echo (Marvel Comics)
  • Echo (DC Comics)
    • Query and Echo, the team of henchmen for the Riddler that featured the fifth character in DC Comics named "Echo"
  • Echo (comic book), an independently published comic series by Terry Moore

Echo (DC Comics)

Echo is a name that has been used by a number of different characters in works published by DC Comics.

Echo (genus)

Echo is a genus of damselflies belonging to the family Calopterygidae. There are five species. A sixth, Echo maxima, is sometimes included, but it probably belongs to a different genus.

This genus is distributed in Asia, especially Southeast Asia.

Species include:

  • Echo candens Zhang, Hämäläinen, & Cai, 2015
  • Echo margarita Selys, 1853
  • Echo modesta Laidlaw, 1902
  • Echo perornata Yu & Hämäläinen, 2012
  • Echo uniformis Selys, 1879

Echo (radio station)

FCOT FM and previously as FCT-FM, Echo FM and Passion is a community radio station broadcast for four weeks each year from two studios at Farnborough College of Technology. The station's management, presentation and production teams are entirely composed of further and higher education students. Throughout its annual broadcast, FCOT FM operates a 24-hour music radio service with live presenters from 7am until 9pm every weekday. Originally operating a highly localised service, the station now covers the entire Rushmoor area with a broadcast radius of approximately fifteen miles. Echo 2012 was set to be the biggest and best yet with a refurb on everything including the logo. The station now runs 24/7 during its licence period and ran from 27 February 2012 until 30 March 2012, with new imaging, a new website and a new presenter line-up. The radio station for 2013 was renamed to "FCOT FM" and will be returning for 15 April 2013 until 10 May 2013 with a new management team.

Echo (Nothing's Carved in Stone album)

Echo is a 2011 album by the Japanese rock band Nothing's Carved in Stone released on June 8, 2011.

Echo (You and I)

"Echo (You and I)" is a song by Indonesian/French singer-songwriter Anggun. A mixed French-English song, it was the French entry in the Eurovision Song Contest 2012. The song was released as the lead single from the international edition of her album Echoes and the third single in France. The full English version of "Echo (You and I)" was later included on her Indonesia-only compilation Best-Of: Design of a Decade 2003–2013 (2013).

Echo (blog comment hosting service)

Echo, formerly known as Haloscan, was a blog comment hosting service.

Echo (elephant)

Echo was an elephant matriarch who was studied for over 30 years by ethologist Cynthia Moss, beginning in 1973, and was the subject of several books and films. She was the first subject of the Amboseli Elephant Research Project, the longest-running study of a land mammal. The study of Echo and her family contributed significantly to the understanding of elephants, including their life-cycles, methods of communication, emotional lives, and cooperative care of the young.

Echo died at the age of 65, in 2009.

Echo (disambiguation)

An echo is a reflection of sound.

Echo or The Echo may refer to:

Echo (Mileo song)

"Echo" is the first single from the Multicultural Australian singer Mileo. The song was released on 11 February 2014 "Echo" is written and produced by Mileo and Thomas Eriksen. It has influences of EDM & World.

Echo (The Americans)

"Echo" is the thirteenth episode and the season finale of the second season of the American television drama series The Americans, and the 26th overall episode of the series. It originally aired on FX in the United States on May 21, 2014.

Echo (Azerbaijani newspaper)

Echo.az is an Azerbaijani language online newspaper covering the most important developments in Azerbaijan; the Commonwealth of Independent States region; and worldwide.

Echo (communications protocol)

Echo (one-to-all, one-to-one, or one-to-some distribution) is a group communications protocol where authenticated and encrypted information is addressed to members connected to a node. Several clients such as Spot-On, BitMail, GoldBug, and FireFloo support this protocol.

Adaptive Echo, Full Echo, and Half Echo can be chosen as several modes of the encrypted Echo protocol.

The Echo protocol offers three modes of operation: Adaptive Echo, Full Echo, and Half Echo.

Echo (2001 film)

Echo is a 1997 Iranian Drama film Written and directed by Hossein Shahabi (Persian: حسین شهابی)

Echo (newspaper)

Echo or The Echo may refer to the following newspapers:

  • The Echo (Irish newspaper), based in Dublin, Ireland
  • The Echo (London), a London newspaper published 1868–1905
  • The Echo (Essex), an evening newspaper which serves South Essex
  • L'Écho de Paris, a daily newspaper in Paris from 1884 to 1944
  • The Blue Mountain Echo, published from 1909 to 1928 in Katoomba, New South Wales, Australia
  • Byron Shire Echo, based in Byron Bay, New South Wales, Australia
  • Cavan Echo, based in Cavan Town, County Cavan, Ireland
  • Dorset Echo, serving the county of Dorset, England
  • Enniscorthy Echo, based in Enniscorthy, County Wexford, Ireland
  • Gloucestershire Echo, based in Cheltenham, England
  • Kimberley Echo, a community newspaper based in Kununurra, Kimberley, Western Australia
  • Lincolnshire Echo, England
  • Liverpool Echo, based in Liverpool, England
  • '' Loughborough Echo, based in Loughborough, Leicestershire, England
  • Mayo Echo, a controversial free, weekly tabloid newspaper circulated in County Mayo, Ireland, during the 2000s
  • The Northern Echo, based in Darlington, England
  • The Sofia Echo, Bulgaria's national English-language newspaper
  • South Wales Echo, based in Cardiff, Wales
  • Echo Weekly, an alternative weekly newspaper based in Kitchener, Ontario
  • Bournemouth Daily Echo, based in Bournemouth, England
  • Evening Echo, based in Cork, Ireland
  • The Irish Echo, based in New York City
  • Southern Daily Echo, based in Hampshire, England
  • Echo (Azerbaijani newspaper)
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English

echo

I.verb
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ NOUN
sentiment
▪ Forgive me if I share them with you, in the hope that they may echo your own sentiments.
▪ He was echoing the sentiments of almost every one of his coworkers.
▪ Furthermore, what the men express echoes the sentiments of soldiers in wars throughout history.
▪ Ann Lewis, spokesperson for the Clinton reelection campaign echoes that sentiment for the Democratic side.
sound
▪ The preference was for something resembling either a low-pitched voice or the sound of a voice echoing inside a cavern.
▪ They hurt, the sound of the blows echoing off my body.
▪ Sitting there he would often hear strange sounds echoing around him; the shifting of books or the faint creaking of shelves.
▪ It was quiet, too, every sound echoing around the cavernous dome.
▪ The truck climbed steeply, the sound of its engine echoing back from thick forest.
▪ Carrefour started, looking round from the door, the sound echoing in his mind.
▪ The good doctor threw back his head and laughed merrily, the sound echoing strangely in that dark, forbidding hall.
▪ The smell of chlorine engulfed her and some one suddenly blew a whistle, the sound echoing in the large enclosed area.
theme
▪ More primary-care physicians are the remedy, said Mrs Clinton, echoing a popular theme in health-care deliberations.
▪ Their story echoes the central themes in Part 1 of this book:-Principles.
view
▪ Fry, perhaps consciously, was echoing the views of the foremost artistic panjandrum of a previous age.
▪ But McCurry also said the bill is unnecessary, echoing the views of many House Democrats.
voice
▪ Adam didn't move until he was sure he could no longer hear her penetrating voice echoing on the staircase.
▪ Her voice echoes off the steel lockers and the painted concrete walls.
▪ He begins to hear his own voice, echoing the speaker and causing shadowing aloud effects.
▪ It cast an unflattering light upon the skin, it made voices echo.
▪ The preference was for something resembling either a low-pitched voice or the sound of a voice echoing inside a cavern.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ Her designs were informed by vintage Halston, `Love Story' and the leisure suit, all echoing 1970s' style.
▪ I heard footsteps echoing down the corridor.
▪ Results of the study echo the findings of recent newspaper polls.
▪ The room was vast and empty and every smallest noise we made echoed.
▪ The thunder of the guns echoed throughout the valley.
▪ Their voices echoed through the cave.
▪ This new musical with its expensive costumes and scenery echoes the Hollywood glamour of the 1950s.
▪ Thunder echoed over the mountains.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ But other poems echo earlier attitudes.
▪ I could hear it echo through the house.
▪ In some places the reddish undercoat of the frame shows through the gold moulding, echoing the reds in the picture.
▪ Many of us would echo her amazement from our own recent experience.
▪ Shells-ells-ells echoes neatly down the steep canyon walls.
▪ These two seem to echo each other and they certainly go side by side.
▪ Type: This will echo the file information to screen.
II.noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
faint
▪ Zach's chattering was only a faint rumbling echo in the distance.
▪ There was the faint echo of voices rolling up to the highest balcony seats.
▪ The exalted status of peers such as the Duke of Norfolk is a faint echo of this power in the land.
▪ From somewhere far-off in the building, he could hear a faint echo of the nurses' choir.
strong
▪ The psychological theories of political leaders and the state reviewed here have strong echoes in New Right thinking.
▪ What is significant is that the signals had consistent characteristics, and we observed no other kinds of strong echoes in midwater.
■ VERB
find
▪ Colonial controls find their echo today in certain of the measures adopted by the post-independence governments.
▪ The puzzle lay in his certainty that his feeling for her found an echo in her own feelings.
▪ And their shouts find echoes in the industrial towns of the Midlands and the North.
▪ Chardin's paintings of people also find an echo in some of today's best figurative sculpture.
▪ Had heard and found the echo in themselves.
hear
▪ The memory was so vivid that for a second she thought she heard the echo of the slam.
▪ If they do slow their steps, do they hear the echoes of shouts and songs?
▪ Any animal that can hear at all may hear echoes.
▪ On these tours you still can hear the echoes of resentment over items and fortunes lost in the Civil War.
▪ Any animal that can hear at all may hear echoes.
▪ Well, I hear a distinct echo here of the old feminist rally cry: The personal is political.
▪ It is suggested that the bat hears echoes of its own squeaks rebounding from solid objects.
▪ He could hear the echoes of his footsteps on the pavement.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ The echo of the bells rang through the town.
▪ There was the sound of gunshot and then its echo in the mountains.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ Captain Cook's third and last voyage was a dismal echo of the first two.
▪ Chardin's paintings of people also find an echo in some of today's best figurative sculpture.
▪ On these tours you still can hear the echoes of resentment over items and fortunes lost in the Civil War.
▪ The reader's interpretation is complicated by echoes of poetic use, and appreciation of the development of a topos.
▪ The Samaritans are the last echo that remain in the world of the ancient Israelite tradition.
▪ What she said in her letters to him is all lost except for echoes and resonances in his replies.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Echo

Echo \Ech"o\ ([e^]k"[-o]), n.; pl. Echoes ([e^]k"[=o]z). [L. echo, Gr. 'hchw` echo, sound, akin to 'hchh`, 'h^chos, sound, noise; cf. Skr. v[=a][,c] to sound, bellow; perh. akin to E. voice: cf. F. ['e]cho.]

  1. A sound reflected from an opposing surface and repeated to the ear of a listener; repercussion of sound; repetition of a sound.

    The babbling echo mocks the hounds.
    --Shak.

    The woods shall answer, and the echo ring.
    --Pope.

  2. Fig.: Sympathetic recognition; response; answer.

    Fame is the echo of actions, resounding them.
    --Fuller.

    Many kind, and sincere speeches found an echo in his heart.
    --R. L. Stevenson.

    1. (Myth. & Poetic) A wood or mountain nymph, regarded as repeating, and causing the reverberation of them.

      Sweet Echo, sweetest nymph, that liv'st unseen Within thy airy shell.
      --Milton.

    2. (Gr. Myth.) A nymph, the daughter of Air and Earth, who, for love of Narcissus, pined away until nothing was left of her but her voice.

      Compelled me to awake the courteous Echo To give me answer from her mossy couch.
      --Milton.

  3. (Whist, Contract Bridge)

    1. A signal, played in the same manner as a trump signal, made by a player who holds four or more trumps (or as played by some exactly three trumps) and whose partner has led trumps or signaled for trumps.

    2. A signal showing the number held of a plain suit when a high card in that suit is led by one's partner.

      Echo organ (Mus.), a set organ pipes inclosed in a box so as to produce a soft, distant effect; -- generally superseded by the swell.

      Echo stop (Mus.), a stop upon a harpsichord contrived for producing the soft effect of distant sound.

      To applaud to the echo, to give loud and continuous applause.
      --M. Arnold.

      I would applaud thee to the very echo, That should applaud again.
      --Shak.

Echo

Echo \Ech"o\, v. i. To give an echo; to resound; to be sounded back; as, the hall echoed with acclamations. ``Echoing noise.''
--Blackmore.

Echo

Echo \Ech"o\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Echoed; p. pr. & vb. n. Echoing. -- 3d pers. sing. pres. Echoes.]

  1. To send back (a sound); to repeat in sound; to reverberate.

    Those peals are echoed by the Trojan throng.
    --Dryden.

    The wondrous sound Is echoed on forever.
    --Keble.

  2. To repeat with assent; to respond; to adopt.

    They would have echoed the praises of the men whom they envied, and then have sent to the newspaper anonymous libels upon them.
    --Macaulay.

Gazetteer

Echo, OR -- U.S. city in Oregon

Population (2000): 650
Housing Units (2000): 252
Land area (2000): 0.595598 sq. miles (1.542591 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.595598 sq. miles (1.542591 sq. km)
FIPS code: 22200
Located within: Oregon (OR), FIPS 41
Location: 45.741196 N, 119.194632 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 97826
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Echo, OR
Echo

Echo, MN -- U.S. city in Minnesota

Population (2000): 278
Housing Units (2000): 136
Land area (2000): 1.017813 sq. miles (2.636124 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 1.017813 sq. miles (2.636124 sq. km)
FIPS code: 17900
Located within: Minnesota (MN), FIPS 27
Location: 44.617088 N, 95.415071 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 56237
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Echo, MN
Echo
WordNet

echo

  1. n. the persistence of a sound after its source has stopped [syn: reverberation, sound reflection, replication]

  2. (Greek mythology) a nymph who was spurned by Narcissus and pined away until only her voice remained

  3. a reply that repeats what has just been said

  4. [also: echoes (pl)]

echo

  1. v. to say again or imitate; "followers echoing the cries of their leaders" [syn: repeat]

  2. ring or echo with sound; "the hall resounded with laughter" [syn: resound, ring, reverberate]

  3. call to mind; "His words echoed John F. Kennedy" [syn: recall]

  4. [also: echoes (pl)]

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

echo

mid-14c., "sound repeated by reflection," from Latin echo, from Greek echo, personified in classical mythology as a mountain nymph who pined away for love of Narcissus until nothing was left of her but her voice, from or related to ekhe "sound," ekhein "to resound," from PIE *wagh-io-, extended form of root *(s)wagh- "to resound" (cognates: Sanskrit vagnuh "sound," Latin vagire "to cry," Old English swogan "to resound"). Related: Echoes. Echo chamber attested from 1937.

echo

1550s (intrans.), c.1600 (trans.), from echo (n.). Related: Echoed; echoing.

Wiktionary

echo

n. A reflected sound that is heard again by its initial observer. vb. 1 (context of a sound or sound waves intransitive English) To reflect off of a surface and return. 2 (context by extension transitive English) To repeat back precisely what another has just said: to copy in the imitation of a natural echo. 3 (context by extension transitive English) To repeat (another's speech, opinion(,) etc.).

Usage examples of "echo".

But Conan doubted, for once, in a gold-barred cage in an Hyrkanian city, he had seen an abysmal sad-eyed beast which men told him was an ape, and there had been about it naught of the demoniac malevolence which vibrated in the shrieking laughter that echoed from the black jungle.

He was an acausal double, a synchronous mirrorself, the echo of the godmind returning from the future, as unconscious of his power as the Delph was aware.

He had known almost from the time he left her that he would never truly be able to forget Holly, and after less than six months away from her he had ached so intensely for her that he had often woken up in the night with his face wet with tears and the echoes of her name still resounding through his mind as he called despairingly for her.

And in that acoustically superb vaulted church -- cornerstone laid on March 28, 1343 -- a fat boy, supported by the main organ and the echo organ, sings a slender Credo.

I segued into the second movement, that sense of bright expectation replaced by the slow, haunting strains of the Adagio, at once lyrical and sad -- mirroring the turns my own life had taken, the shifting harmonies sounding to me like the raised voices of ghosts, of echoes.

I knew Italian very imperfectly, and being prejudiced by the learned Italians who adore Tasso I was unfortunate enough to publish a criticism of Ariosto which I thought my own, while it was only the echo of those who had prejudiced me.

There befell the battle of Huan and Wolf-Sauron, and howls and baying echoed in the hills, and the watchers on the walls of Ered Wethrin across the valley heard it afar and were dismayed.

Lefferts Corners had been the affable reporters, of whom several had still remained to collect final echoes of the tragedy.

This made Raymo a figure of respect among his fellow prisoners during the twenty months they would spend in the fortress of La Cabana listening to rifle reports from the moat, where the executions took place, each crisp volley followed by a precise echo, an afterclap, as the prisoners thought about the dog that lived in the moat, lapping up blood.

The slow, solemn enunciation of each word by a choir of hoary anchorets rolled in majestic cadence through the precipices of the mountains, and died away in the distant ravines in echoes of heavenly harmony.

Riutta echoed She stopped and gazed at the hundreds of Anointed in their imitation of life.

Up its three steps, the bridge plunged away into an echoing, aphotic pit.

Slashing down the nearest marksman, he delivered a fierce, challenging laugh that rose to a mighty, shivering crescendo, waking what seemed to be the echoes of gathered years from the vast gloom surrounding the Argyle Museum!

Three others echoed the word, but a murmur of dissent arose among the group.

It may seem extraordinary that Colonel Giguet, the brother of Madame Marion in whose house the society of Arcis had met for twenty-four years, and whose salon was the echo of all reports, all scandals, and all the gossip of the department of the Aube,--a good deal of it being there manufactured,--should be ignorant of facts of this nature.