Crossword clues for score
- Something to keep
- Point total
- One of 80's four
- Noted composition?
- Music in the movie
- Make a goal, for example
- Make a basket, e.g
- Get a touchdown, e.g
- What players keep
- Two decades
- Twenty, to Lincoln
- Step on the plate, e.g
- Sportscast offering
- Point count
- Please, with "with"
- Note book?
- Make notches in
- Make it all the way?
- Make a run?
- Make a run
- Get lucky
- Get a run
- Film's orchestral music
- Fifth of a century
- Conductor's reference
- Conductor's pages
- ''Gettysburg Address'' word
- Word on some Oscars
- Win points
- What two X's make
- What Eric Bachmann did for "Ball of Wax"
- Twenty of something
- Touchdown, e.g
- Tie, perhaps
- Thirty-love, e.g
- The facts: Colloq
- Step on the plate
- Steal home, say
- Steal home
- Stadium posting
- Sports-report info
- Sports-page datum
- Sports ticker datum
- Soccer player's goal
- Settle the ___ (get one's revenge)
- Set of 20
- Reach home, e.g
- Reach home safely?
- Pinball machine display
- One in a Lincoln quartet?
- Music in movie
- Mark with stripes
- Make it home?
- Make a touchdown, say
- Make a touchdown, for example
- Make a TD
- Make a home run
- Make a good point?
- Make a goal or a basket, for example
- Make a basket or a touchdown, say
- Maestro's reference
- Libretto's partner
- Knows the ____: is hip
- Kick a field goal, say
- Job for Danny Elfman
- Job for a film composer
- It's often tied
- It might be raw
- It may be tallied or settled
- Hockey broadcaster's shout
- Hit a three-pointer, say
- Good thing to know, after "the"
- Golfers sometimes fib about it
- Goal or basket
- Gig for John Williams
- Gettysburg Address unit
- Get points
- Get past third base
- Get home?
- Get home
- Get a touchdown, say
- Game tally
- Game result
- Gain a point (20 of them?)
- Film's music
- Film music
- Enter the end zone
- Earn points
- Earn a point
- Dozen + octet
- Chalk up — twenty
- Break the plane of the goal line
- Brahms creation
- Bit of SportsCenter news
- Best Original ___
- Be brought home?
- Avoid being shut out
- Attain a goal?
- Arrive home safely?
- Arrange for the orchestra
- Arena posting
- Achieve one's goal?
- 20 years, e.g
- 20 years
- 1 2/3 dozen
- "Four __ and seven years ago . . ."
- Arrange for orchestra
- Loewe output
- Oscar category
- Accompanying music for a film
- Noted script?
- 7-6 or love-15
- Musical arranger's work
- Come home?
- Harshly criticize
- One of four in 80
- Make it home safely?
- Get the point?
- Go home, maybe
- Movie component
- 20, in the Gettysburg Address
- Make a point, perhaps
- Best Original ___ (award for the film with [circled letters])
- Manage to get, informally
- 50-50, maybe
- Get a groove on?
- Something to be settled
- Something a composer composes
- Put points on the board
- Hit pay dirt
- A number that expresses the accomplishment of a team or an individual in a game or contest
- A seduction culminating in sexual intercourse
- A resentment strong enough to justify retaliation
- A slight surface cut (especially a notch that is made to keep a tally)
- An amount due (as at a restaurant or bar)
- The facts about an actual situation
- A set of twenty members
- Parts for different instruments appear on separate staves on large pages
- A written form of a musical composition
- A number or letter indicating quality (especially of a student's performance)
- Conductor's aid
- It might need to be settled
- Make a touchdown, e.g
- Cross home plate
- Beat the goalie
- Touchdown, e.g.
- Music for a movie
- Sondheim's notations, e.g.
- Shutout spoiler
- The facts: Colloq.
- Muti's manuscript
- Mark with notches
- Musical music
- Go over big
- It may be tied
- Achieve a goal
- Cross the plate
- Twenty years
- What a musical-comedy star must know
- Make points
- Hockey announcer's shout
- Twice 21 Down
- Get home safely
- Hockey sportscaster's cry
- Maestro's concern
- Get lucky music result
- Movie music
- Match result
- Mark twenty
- Small company about to be successful
- Set of twenty
- Scratch small part of apple
- Number of runs? Unhappy about 100
- Form of musical composition for twenty
- Find the net? One can be composed!
- How to go from 0 to 1 or 20?
- Laid before heart, spades accumulate points?
- Resentful about conductor's original musical arrangement
- Distressed about clubs making a number of goals
- Tally; scratch
- Tally; group of twenty
- Ballpark figure
- Kind of board
- Ballpark figures
- Composer's creation
- Cross the goal line
- Group of twenty
- ESPN datum
- Put up points
- Get a goal
- Baseball tally
- Sportscast datum
- Something to settle
- Sports page item
- Music for a film
- Movie's music
- Group of 20
- Gain points
- 9-5, e.g
- Win a point
- Twenty, in a famous address
- Total points
- Status of the game
- Sports page datum
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Score \Score\ (sk[=o]r), n. [AS. scor twenty, fr. sceran, scieran, to shear, cut, divide; or rather the kindred Icel. skor incision, twenty, akin to Dan. skure a notch, Sw. sk[*a]ra. See Shear.]
A notch or incision; especially, one that is made as a tally mark; hence, a mark, or line, made for the purpose of account.
Whereas, before, our forefathers had no other books but the score and the tally, thou hast caused printing to be used.
An account or reckoning; account of dues; bill; hence, indebtedness.
He parted well, and paid his score.
Account; reason; motive; sake; behalf.
But left the trade, as many more Have lately done on the same score.
You act your kindness in Cydaria's score.
The number twenty, as being marked off by a special score or tally; hence, in pl., a large number.
Amongst three or four score hogsheads.
At length the queen took upon herself to grant patents of monopoly by scores.
A distance of twenty yards; -- a term used in ancient archery and gunnery.
A weight of twenty pounds. [Prov. Eng.]
The number of points gained by the contestants, or either of them, in any game, as in cards or cricket.
A line drawn; a groove or furrow.
(Mus.) The original and entire draught, or its transcript, of a composition, with the parts for all the different instruments or voices written on staves one above another, so that they can be read at a glance; -- so called from the bar, which, in its early use, was drawn through all the parts.
--Moore (Encyc. of Music).
the grade received on an examination, such as those given in school or as a qualifying examination for a job or admission to school; -- it may be expressed as a percentage of answers which are correct, or as a number or letter; as, a score of 98 in a civil service exam.
In score (Mus.), having all the parts arranged and placed in juxtaposition.
To quit scores, to settle or balance accounts; to render an equivalent; to make compensation.
Does not the earth quit scores with all the elements in the noble fruits that issue from it?
Score \Score\ (sk[=o]r), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Scored (sk[=o]rd); p. pr. & vb. n. Scoring.]
To mark with lines, scratches, or notches; to cut notches or furrows in; to notch; to scratch; to furrow; as, to score timber for hewing; to score the back with a lash.
Let us score their backs.
A briar in that tangled wilderness Had scored her white right hand.
Especially, to mark with significant lines or notches, for indicating or keeping account of something; as, to score a tally.
To mark or signify by lines or notches; to keep record or account of; to set down; to record; to charge.
Madam, I know when, Instead of five, you scored me ten.
Nor need I tallies thy dear love to score.
To engrave, as upon a shield. [R.]
To make a score of, as points, runs, etc., in a game.
(Mus.) To write down in proper order and arrangement; as, to score an overture for an orchestra. See Score, n., 9.
(Geol.) To mark with parallel lines or scratches; as, the rocks of New England and the Western States were scored in the drift epoch.
Score \Score\, v. i.
To keep the score in a game; to act as scorer.
To make or count a point or points, as in a game; to tally.
To run up a score, or account of dues.
To succeed in finding a partner for sexual intercourse; to make a sexual conquest. [slang]
To purchase drugs illegally. [slang]
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"to cut with incisions or notches," c.1400; "to record by means of notches" (late 14c.); see score (n.). Meanings "to keep record of the scores in a game, etc." and "to make or add a point for one's side in a game, etc." both attested from 1742. The slang sense, in reference to men, "achieve intercourse" first recorded 1960. Meaning "to be scorekeeper, to keep the score in a game or contest" is from 1846. In the musical sense from 1839. Related: Scored; scoring.
late Old English scoru "twenty," from Old Norse skor "mark, notch, incision; a rift in rock," also, in Icelandic, "twenty," from Proto-Germanic *skura-, from PIE root *(s)ker- (1) "to cut" (see shear).\n
\nThe connecting notion probably is counting large numbers (of sheep, etc.) with a notch in a stick for each 20. That way of counting, called vigesimalism, also exists in French: In Old French, "twenty" (vint) or a multiple of it could be used as a base, as in vint et doze ("32"), dous vinz et diz ("50"). Vigesimalism was or is a feature of Welsh, Irish, Gaelic and Breton (as well as non-IE Basque), and it is speculated that the English and the French picked it up from the Celts. Compare tally (n.).\n
\nThe prehistoric sense of the Germanic word, then, likely was "straight mark like a scratch, line drawn by a sharp instrument," but in English this is attested only from c.1400, along with the sense "mark made (on a chalkboard, etc.) to keep count of a customer's drinks in a tavern." This sense was extended by 1670s to "mark made for purpose of recording a point in a game or match," and thus "aggregate of points made by contestants in certain games and matches" (1742, originally in whist).\n
\nFrom the tavern-keeping sense comes the meaning "amount on an innkeeper's bill" (c.1600) and thus the figurative verbal expression settle scores (1775). Meaning "printed piece of music" first recorded 1701, said to be from the practice of connecting related staves by scores of lines. Especially "music composed for a film" (1927). Meaning "act of obtaining narcotic drugs" is by 1951.\n
\nScoreboard is from 1826; \nscore-keeping- from 1905; newspaper sports section score line is from 1965; baseball score-card is from 1877.
interj. (context US slang English) Acknowledgement of success n. 1 The total number of points earned by a participant in a game. 2 The number of points accrued by each of the participants in a game, expressed as a ratio or a series of numbers. 3 The performance of an individual or group on an examination or test, expressed by a number, letter, or other symbol; a grade. 4 (context cricket English) A presentation of how many runs a side has scored, and how many wickets have been lost. 5 (context cricket English) The number of runs scored by a batsman, or by a side, in either an innings or a match. 6 twenty, 20 (''number''). 7 A distance of twenty yards, in ancient archery and gunnery. 8 A weight of twenty pounds. 9 (context music English) One or more parts of a musical composition in a format indicating how the composition is to be played. vb. (context intransitive English) To earn points in a game.
a written form of a musical composition; parts for different instruments appear on separate staves on large pages; "he studied the score of the sonata" [syn: musical score]
a number that expresses the accomplishment of a team or an individual in a game or contest; "the score was 7 to 0"
a set of twenty members; "a score were sent out but only one returned"
grounds; "don't do it on my account"; "the paper was rejected on account of its length"; "he tried to blame the victim but his success on that score was doubtful" [syn: account]
the facts about an actual situation; "he didn't know the score"
an amount due (as at a restaurant or bar); "add it to my score and I'll settle later"
a slight surface cut (especially a notch that is made to keep a tally) [syn: scotch]
the act of scoring in a game or sport; "the winning score came with less than a minute left to play"
a seduction culminating in sexual intercourse; "calling his seduction of the girl a `score' was a typical example of male slang" [syn: sexual conquest]
make underscoring marks [syn: mark]
write a musical score for
get a certain number or letter indicating quality or performance; "She scored high on the SAT"; "He scored a 200"
In games, score refers to an abstract quantity associated with a player or team. Score is usually measured in the abstract unit of points, and events in the game can raise or lower the score of different parties. Most games with score use it as a quantitative indicator of success in the game, and in competitive games, a goal is often made of attaining a better score than one's opponents in order to win.
SCORE was the weekend sports service of the Financial News Network which aired sports-themed programming starting in 1985. It was renamed FNN Sports in 1990 when FNN decided to go with a 24-hour feed on weekdays. SCORE was forced to dissolve after CNBC bought out FNN in 1991.
SCORE used a sports ticker or crawl to update scores at the bottom of the screen. As it was a co-venture with FNN, a stock ticker was often shown across the bottom of the screen. SCORE provided scores and highlight updates every half-hour.
Score is the fourth album by Paul Haslinger, which was released on January 26, 1999, on RGB Records.
SCORE may refer to:
- SCORE (software), a music scorewriter program
- SCORE (Spain), a free general sports magazine
- SCORE (television), weekend sports service of the defunct Financial News Network
- SCORE! Educational Centers
- SCORE Association (previously known as the Service Corps of Retired Executives), a volunteer resource partner of the U.S. Small Business Administration
- SCORE International, an offroad racing organization
- Sarawak Corridor of Renewable Energy, a regional development corridor in Malaysia
- Singapore Corporation of Rehabilitative Enterprises, of the Ministry of Home Affairs, Singapore
- SCORE (Science Community Representing Education), founded by the Royal Society
- Project SCORE, the world's first communications satellite
SCORE is a Pakistani sports talk show airing on Geo TV hosted by Yahya Hussaini. The program is written by Khursheed Alam and directed by Farrukh Suleman. This show was first aired in November 2005 and running until now.
SCORE is a scorewriter program, written in FORTRAN for DOS by Stanford Professor Leland Smith (1925-2013). It has a reputation for producing very high-quality results, though considered by some people somewhat difficult to learn. It was widely used in engraving during the 1980s and 1990s, although it still has not appeared in a Windows version. It continues to have a small, dedicated following of quality engravers, many of whom regard it as the world's best music-engraving program. Many publications that have earned Paul Revere and German Musikpresse engraving awards are produced with SCORE. SCORE is known for its ability to precisely position symbols on the page, and also allows the user complete control over every aspect of their music through making every possible aspect of music notation manually controllable (this, however, also leads to some difficulty or frustration of use in the program).
The program is more suited to precision engraving of completed music than for composition, where frequent rearranging of notes or insertion or deletion of passages may cause difficulties in SCORE.
In statistics, the score, score function, efficient score or informant indicates how sensitively a likelihood function L(θ; X) depends on its parameter θ. Explicitly, the score for θ is the gradient of the log-likelihood with respect to θ.
The score plays an important role in several aspects of inference. For example:
:*in formulating a test statistic for a locally most powerful test;
:*in approximating the error in a maximum likelihood estimate;
:*in demonstrating the asymptotic sufficiency of a maximum likelihood estimate;
:*in the formulation of confidence intervals;
:*in demonstrations of the Cramér–Rao inequality.
The score function also plays an important role in computational statistics, as it can play a part in the computation of maximum likelihood estimates.
Project SCORE (Signal Communications by Orbiting Relay Equipment) was the world’s first communications satellite. Launched aboard an American Atlas rocket on December 18, 1958, SCORE provided a first test of a communications relay system in space, as well as the first successful use of the Atlas as a launch vehicle. It captured world attention by broadcasting a Christmas message via short wave radio from U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower through an on-board tape recorder. The satellite was popularly dubbed "The Talking Atlas". SCORE, as a geopolitical strategy, placed the United States at an even technological par with the Soviet Union as a highly functional response to the Sputnik 1 and Sputnik 2 satellites.
Score is a 1974 American adult film directed by Radley Metzger that was one of the first films to explore bisexual relationships. It was part of the brief porn chic fad in the early 1970s that also included Behind the Green Door, The Devil in Miss Jones and Deep Throat. The film was based on an off-Broadway stage play that ran for 23 performances at the Martinique Theatre from October 28 through November 15, 1971 and that featured Sylvester Stallone in a brief role (as telephone repairman Mike). The theatrical version of Score was written by Jerry Douglas, who later became a mainstream screenwriter. It was set in a shabby Queens tenement, while the film was set in an elegant, mythical land and sported a relatively high budget for an independent film of that era.
It has been released in both soft-core and hard-core versions. One DVD release, a soft-core version, shows a renewed copyright date of 1976 (all prints featuring the 1976 copyright are the director's approved, edited version), but the film itself was actually released in the United States in December 1973. Hardcore prints, including full-frontal male nudity and fellatio, run 91 minutes, while the ubiquitous soft-core prints were released in an 84-minute format. First Run Pictures marketed the original hardcore version on videocassette, though it was a limited release available by special mail order only. These extremely rare prints occasionally surface on eBay. The hardcore version is now available on DVD and Blu-Ray.
Score is a live album and DVD by progressive metal band Dream Theater. It was recorded on April 1, 2006 at Radio City Music Hall in New York City. The concert was the last of their 20th Anniversary Tour, labeled "A Very Special Evening with Dream Theater". The entire second half of the concert features a complete symphonic orchestra, dubbed "The Octavarium Orchestra", conducted by Jamshied Sharifi.
The album was released on August 29, 2006 and contains the entire concert setlist, including the encore. A condensed version of the concert was aired on VH1 Classic on August 25, 2006, 4 days before the release of the album and DVD. It was released on September 2, 2006 in Australia.
The title of the album comes from the word "score", meaning the number twenty, in reference to the band's 20th anniversary. It can also refer to a conductor's musical score, which is seen on the album cover.
Two of the songs recorded on this album were previously unreleased: "Another Won," a song written by the band in their earlier years, when they were known as Majesty; and "Raise The Knife", a song recorded for but omitted from Falling Into Infinity.
In Australia, the three-disc version of the album was released on September 2, 2006.
In sport, score is a quantitative measure of the relative performance of opponents in a sporting discipline. Score is usually measured in the abstract unit of points, and events in the competition can raise or lower the score of the involved parties. Most games with score use it as a quantitative indicator of success in the game, and in competition, a goal is often made of attaining a better score than one's opponents in order to win.
In team sport, the most common point metric is the " goal" or "score". Goals are accrued by the respective teams, and the match score represents the total score accrued by each team. For example, in association football and hockey goals are achieved by putting the ball in the opposing team's net. Other team sports like rugby, baseball and cricket have more complicated scoring procedures. The winning team is that which has recorded the best score, usually the team with the higher total score; a draw or tie is a result in which the competing teams record an equal score.
Individual-based sports, such as golf and tennis, have points-based scoring as well. These may be abstract quantities defined for the sport, or more natural measures such as a distance or duration. Each competing athlete accrues points based on the sport's scoring system, and the athlete with the best score is deemed the winner. In some sports, the best score is that of the competitor with the highest score, such as in tennis or high jump. In other sports, the best score is that of the competitor with the lowest score, such as in golf or the 100 metres sprint.
Most sports have time limits, which means point-based victories are usually the result of obtaining more points than one's opponent. In others, the winner must achieve a fixed number of points sooner than the rival. In some sports there is a perfect score that is the highest attainable, such as a 6.0 or 10.0.
Usage examples of "score".
In such positions the growth of forms which secrete solid skeletons is so rapid that great walls of their remains accumulate next the shore, the mass being built outwardly by successive growths until the realm of the land may be extended for scores of miles into the deep.
Lorn and the half score of lancers with him ride toward the compound, an oblong of light compared to the towering darkness of the Accursed Forest just to the south.
Just then my eye was caught by the pragmatical old gentleman in the Greek grizzled wig, who was scrambling away in sore affright with half a score of authors in full cry after him.
There is no less than a score of mystic allegorizing sects3 who reduce almost every thing in the Koran to symbol, or spiritual signification, and some of whom as the Sufis are the most rapt and imaginative of all the enthusiastic devotees in the world.
That same day Xhia led them to the Gariep river, and he showed Koots the wheel ruts of many wagons scored deeply into the soft alluvial earth along its banks.
Such, for instance, is that roue yonder, the very prince of Bath fops, Handsome Jack, whose vanity induces him to assert that his eyebrows are worth one hundred per annum to any young fellow in pursuit of a fortune: it should, however, be admitted, that his gentlemanly manners and great good-nature more than compensate for any little detractions on the score of self-conceit.
A score of yachts lies moored to a wooden jetty, and one or two owners have been stirred by the sunlight of a spring anticyclone, into taking the tarpaulins off cabin roofs and putting the cushions out to air.
De Flotte in one district, Victor Hugo in another, Schoelcher in a third, are actively urging on the combat, and expose their lives a score of times, but none feel themselves supported by any organized body: and moreover the attempt of the Royalists in the Tenth Arrondissement has roused apprehension.
The arroyo would have scores of tributaries spread out across the desert, and many of those tributaries would have tributaries of their own.
After scoring a perfect 800 on his GRE, he received an assistantship at one of the best schools in the South.
I heard him at the piano while I was yet looking after my housekeeping, singing refrains of barcaroles and drinking songs, Italian and German, by the score.
Even the more bellicose Palatines, such as Gaidekki or Ingiaban, spoke more to score than to solve.
What was most astonishing to Armstrong was that Blitzkrieg appeared to have no notion whatsoever that his score for the front nine was in any way questionable.
Scoring his palm, he let his blood fall in scarlet drops, and anemones blossomed where it fell.
It was proposed that the house should go into committee on the 12th of July, when Lord Maitland, one of the members for Appleby, rose to oppose the disfranchisement of that borough, on the score of a mistake in the population returns.