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content - [kon-tent]

    Word Origin

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Usually, contents.

    something that is contained:
    the contents of a box.
    the subjects or topics covered in a book or document.
    the chapters or other formal divisions of a book or document:
    a table of contents.

something that is to be expressed through some medium, as speech, writing, or any of various arts:
a poetic form adequate to a poetic content.
significance or profundity; meaning:
a clever play that lacks content.
substantive information or creative material viewed in contrast to its actual or potential manner of presentation:
publishers, record companies, and other content providers; a flashy website, but without much content.
that which may be perceived in something:
the latent versus the manifest content of a dream.
Philosophy, Logic. the sum of the attributes or notions comprised in a given conception; the substance or matter of cognition.
power of containing; holding capacity:
The bowl's content is three quarts.
volume, area, or extent; size.
the amount contained.
Linguistics. the system of meanings or semantic values specific to a language (opposed to expression).

    Mathematics. the greatest common divisor of all the coefficients of a given polynomial.
    Compare primitive polynomial.
    any abstraction of the concept of length, area, or volume.

Origin of content1
late Middle English
Medieval Latin
1375-1425; late Middle English (< Anglo-French) < Medieval Latin contentum, noun use of neuter of Latin contentus (past participle of continēre to contain), equivalent to con- con- + ten- hold + -tus past participle suffix
[kuh n-tent]
satisfied with what one is or has; not wanting more or anything else.
British. agreeing; assenting.
Archaic. willing.
verb (used with object)
to make content:
These things content me.
the state or feeling of being contented; satisfaction; contentment:
His content was threatened.
(in the British House of Lords) an affirmative vote or voter.
1400-50; late Middle English < Middle French < Latin contentus satisfied, special use of past participle of continēre; see content1
Related forms
contentable, adjective
contently, adverb
contentness, noun
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4. appease, gratify. See satisfy.
4. dissatisfy. Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2016.
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Examples from the Web for content
Contemporary Examples

    Netflix at its heart is an arbitrage on the value of content versus the cost to acquire subscribers.
    Mark Cuban Shoots Straight Peter Lauria February 13, 2011

    Yet in a world where content has and continues to proliferate, what edge does Yahoo have?
    Yahoo Aims to Achieve Turnaround Dream With Hire of Marissa Mayer Zachary Karabell July 16, 2012

    While the labor is all British, the content comes from all over.
    Savoir Beds’ Royal State Bed: Just Perfect, If You Have $175,000 Daniel Gross June 26, 2013

    In reality, all content and understanding of the past is sucked out, and the classroom begins to resemble the playground.
    The Failure of Progressive Educational Methods David Frum January 6, 2013

    (Rules like Dave Ramsey talks about, or Benjamin Franklin divorced from the Christian content).
    How Obamacare Looks On the Ground Megan McArdle June 4, 2013

Historical Examples

    No student of missions can ever be content to regard them as an ideal arrangement.
    Changing China William Gascoyne-Cecil

    The good man may be weak, be indolent; Nor is his claim to plenty, but content.
    Essay on Man Alexander Pope

    Thus she revenged herself on them both to her heart's content.
    A Terrible Temptation Charles Reade

    There is scarce any wood; but all classes are content with dung for fuel.
    Celebrated Travels and Travellers Jules Verne

    He told me I must not think that people would be content to sit still and do nothing.
    Farthest North Fridtjof Nansen

British Dictionary definitions for content
(often pl) everything that is inside a container: the contents of a box
(usually pl)

    the chapters or divisions of a book
    a list, printed at the front of a book, of chapters or divisions together with the number of the first page of each

the meaning or significance of a poem, painting, or other work of art, as distinguished from its style or form
all that is contained or dealt with in a discussion, piece of writing, etc; substance
the capacity or size of a thing
the proportion of a substance contained in an alloy, mixture, etc: the lead content of petrol
Word Origin
C15: from Latin contentus contained, from continēre to contain
adjective (postpositive)
mentally or emotionally satisfied with things as they are
assenting to or willing to accept circumstances, a proposed course of action, etc
(transitive) to make (oneself or another person) content or satisfied: to content oneself with property
peace of mind; mental or emotional satisfaction
(Brit) (in the House of Lords) a formal expression of assent, as opposed to the expression not content
Derived Forms
contently, adverb
contentment, noun
Word Origin
C14: from Old French, from Latin contentus contented, that is, having restrained desires, from continēre to restrain
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Word Origin and History for content

early 15c., from Middle French contenter, from content (adj.) "satisfied," from Latin contentus "contained, satisfied," past participle of continere (see contain). Sense evolved through "contained," "restrained," to "satisfied," as the contented person's desires are bound by what he or she already has. Related: Contented; contentedly.

c.1400, from Old French content, "satisfied," from Latin contentus "contained, satisfied," past participle of continere (see contain). Related: Contently (largely superseded by contentedly).

"that which is contained," early 15c., from Latin contentum, contenta, noun use of past participle of continere (see contain). Meaning "satisfaction" is from 1570s; heart's content is from 1590s (Shakespeare).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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content in Medicine

content con·tent (kŏn'těnt')

    Something contained, as in a receptacle.

    The proportion of a specified substance present in something else, as of protein in a food.

    The subject matter or essential meaning of something, especially a dream.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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Idioms and Phrases with content
see: to one's heart's content

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