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count    音標拼音: [k'ɑʊnt]
vt. 計數;認為,看作;算入
vi. 數
n. C計數,數;U計數,計算,數

計數;認為,看作;算入數C計數,數;U計數,計算,數

count
計數

count
n 1: the total number counted; "a blood count"
2: the act of counting; reciting numbers in ascending order;
"the counting continued for several hours" [synonym: {count},
{counting}, {numeration}, {enumeration}, {reckoning},
{tally}]
3: a nobleman (in various countries) having rank equal to a
British earl
v 1: determine the number or amount of; "Can you count the books
on your shelf?"; "Count your change" [synonym: {count},
{number}, {enumerate}, {numerate}]
2: have weight; have import, carry weight; "It does not matter
much" [synonym: {count}, {matter}, {weigh}]
3: show consideration for; take into account; "You must consider
her age"; "The judge considered the offender's youth and was
lenient" [synonym: {consider}, {count}, {weigh}]
4: name or recite the numbers in ascending order; "The toddler
could count to 100"
5: put into a group; "The academy counts several Nobel Prize
winners among its members" [synonym: {count}, {number}]
6: include as if by counting; "I can count my colleagues in the
opposition"
7: have a certain value or carry a certain weight; "each answer
counts as three points"
8: have faith or confidence in; "you can count on me to help you
any time"; "Look to your friends for support"; "You can bet
on that!"; "Depend on your family in times of crisis" [synonym:
{count}, {bet}, {depend}, {look}, {calculate}, {reckon}]
9: take account of; "You have to reckon with our opponents";
"Count on the monsoon" [synonym: {reckon}, {count}]

Count \Count\, v. i.
1. To number or be counted; to possess value or carry weight;
hence, to increase or add to the strength or influence of
some party or interest; as, every vote counts; accidents
count for nothing.
[1913 Webster]

This excellent man . . . counted among the best and
wisest of English statesmen. --J. A.
Symonds.
[1913 Webster]

2. To reckon; to rely; to depend; -- with on or upon.
[1913 Webster]

He was brewer to the palace; and it was apprehended
that the government counted on his voice.
--Macaulay.
[1913 Webster]

I think it a great error to count upon the genius of
a nation as a standing argument in all ages.
--Swift.
[1913 Webster]

3. To take account or note; -- with of. [Obs.] "No man counts
of her beauty." --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

4. (Eng. Law) To plead orally; to argue a matter in court; to
recite a count. --Burrill.
[1913 Webster]


Count \Count\ (kount), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Counted}; p. pr. &
vb. n. {Counting}.] [OF. conter, and later (etymological
spelling) compter, in modern French thus distinguished;
conter to relate (cf. {Recount}, {Account}), compter to
count; fr. L. computuare to reckon, compute; com- putare to
reckon, settle, order, prune, orig., to clean. See {Pure},
and cf. {Compute}.]
1. To tell or name one by one, or by groups, for the purpose
of ascertaining the whole number of units in a collection;
to number; to enumerate; to compute; to reckon.
[1913 Webster]

Who can count the dust of Jacob? --Num. xxiii.
10.
[1913 Webster]

In a journey of forty miles, Avaux counted only
three miserable cabins. --Macaulay.
[1913 Webster]

2. To place to an account; to ascribe or impute; to consider
or esteem as belonging.
[1913 Webster]

Abracham believed God, and it was counted unto him
for righteousness. --Rom. iv. 3.
[1913 Webster]

3. To esteem; to account; to reckon; to think, judge, or
consider.
[1913 Webster]

I count myself in nothing else so happy
As in a soul remembering my good friends. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

{To count out}.
(a) To exclude (one) from consideration; to be assured
that (one) will not participate or cannot be depended
upon.
(b) (House of Commons) To declare adjourned, as a sitting
of the House, when it is ascertained that a quorum is
not present.
(c) To prevent the accession of (a person) to office, by a
fraudulent return or count of the votes cast; -- said
of a candidate really elected. [Colloq.]

Syn: To calculate; number; reckon; compute; enumerate. See
{Calculate}.
[1913 Webster]


Count \Count\, n. [F. conte, fr. L. comes, comitis, associate,
companion, one of the imperial court or train, properly, one
who goes with another; com- ire to go, akin to Skr. i to
go.]
A nobleman on the continent of Europe, equal in rank to an
English earl.
[1913 Webster]

Note: Though the tittle Count has never been introduced into
Britain, the wives of Earls have, from the earliest
period of its history, been designated as Countesses.
--Brande & C.
[1913 Webster]

{Count palatine}.
(a) Formerly, the proprietor of a county who possessed royal
prerogatives within his county, as did the Earl of
Chester, the Bishop of Durham, and the Duke of Lancaster.
[Eng.] See {County palatine}, under {County}.
(b) Originally, a high judicial officer of the German
emperors; afterward, the holder of a fief, to whom was
granted the right to exercise certain imperial powers
within his own domains. [Germany]
[1913 Webster]


Count \Count\, n. [F. conte and compte, with different meanings,
fr. L. computus a computation, fr. computare. See {Count}, v.
t.]
1. The act of numbering; reckoning; also, the number
ascertained by counting.
[1913 Webster]

Of blessed saints for to increase the count.
--Spenser.
[1913 Webster]

By this count, I shall be much in years. --Shak.
[1913 Webster]

2. An object of interest or account; value; estimation.
[Obs.] "All his care and count." --Spenser.
[1913 Webster]

3. (Law) A formal statement of the plaintiff's case in court;
in a more technical and correct sense, a particular
allegation or charge in a declaration or indictment,
separately setting forth the cause of action or
prosecution. --Wharton.
[1913 Webster]

Note: In the old law books, count was used synonymously with
declaration. When the plaintiff has but a single cause
of action, and makes but one statement of it, that
statement is called indifferently count or declaration,
most generally, however, the latter. But where the suit
embraces several causes, or the plaintiff makes several
different statements of the same cause of action, each
statement is called a count, and all of them combined,
a declaration. --Bouvier. Wharton.
[1913 Webster]

283 Moby Thesaurus words for "count":
Brahman, a reckoning of, account, account of, accounts, accusal,
accusation, accusing, add up, adjudge, adjudicate, admit,
aggregate, allegation, allegement, allow, amount,
amount to something, apportion, archduke, aristocrat, armiger,
arraignment, article, aspect, assimilate, bank on, baron, baronet,
batch, be featured, be influential, be judicious, be persuasive,
be prominent, be regarded, be somebody, be something,
be thought of, beat, beat a tattoo, beat the drum, beat time,
bill of particulars, blame, blue blood, body count, box score,
bringing of charges, bringing to book, budget, bunch, calculate,
call off, call over, call the roll, capitulation, carry weight,
case, cast, census, charge, check of, chunk, clutch, complaint,
complete, comprehend, comprise, compute, consider, contain,
count in, count of, count on, count the beats, count up, cover,
cut ice, cut some ice, daimio, datum, deal, decrease, deem,
delation, denouncement, denunciation, depend on, detail,
difference, divide, dose, drum, duke, earl, election returns,
element, embody, embrace, encircle, enclose, encompass, enumerate,
envisage, esquire, esteem, exercise judgment, express an opinion,
facet, fact, factor, figure on, figure out, figure up, fill,
fill in, fill out, fix, foliate, form an opinion, gentleman,
get top billing, gob, grand duke, grandee, group, have an in,
have full play, have influence, have personality, have pull,
head count, heap, hidalgo, hold, hunk, impeachment, implication,
import, imputation, incidental, include, incorporate, increase,
indictment, information, innuendo, insinuation, instance,
inventory, item, judge, keep time, lace-curtain, laird, landgrave,
landslide, large amount, lawsuit, laying of charges, look on,
look upon, lord, lordling, lot, magnate, magnifico, margrave,
marquis, matter, measure, mess, minor detail, minutia, minutiae,
noble, nobleman, nose count, number, number among, numerate,
occupy, official count, optimate, pack, page, paginate, palsgrave,
parcel, part, particular, patrician, peer, pine, plaint, play drum,
point, poll, portion, pound, presume, product, prosecution,
quantify, quantity, quantize, rank, rate, ration, recapitulation,
receive, reckon, reckon among, reckon in, reckon on, reckon with,
reckoning, recount, recounting, reduce, regard, rehearsal, rely on,
rely upon, repertory, reproach, respect, returns, ruffle, run over,
score, seigneur, seignior, signify, silk-stocking, small amount,
sound a tattoo, squire, stand out, star, statement, suit, sum,
summary, summation, summing, summing up, suppose, swell, tabs of,
take in, take into account, take into consideration, take up, tale,
tally, tally of, tap, taxing, tell, the bottom line, the story,
the whole story, thing, think of, thoroughbred, thrum, thump,
tidal wave, tom-tom, total, track of, true bill, trust,
unspoken accusation, upper-cruster, veiled accusation, viscount,
waldgrave, weigh, whole, x number

One of the built-in {aggregate functions} in
{relational database} systems, that returns the number of rows
in a result. The argument to the function is nearly always
"*", e.g.

SELECT COUNT(*) FROM books

which returns the number of rows in the "books" table. If,
instead, we say

SELECT COUNT(publisher) FROM books

then only rows with a non-{null} value in the "publisher"
column will be counted.

(2010-09-26)

COUNT, pleading. This word, derived from the French conte, a narrative, is
in our old law books used synonymously with declaration but practice has
introduced the following distinction: when the plaintiff's complaint
embraces only a single cause of action, and he makes only one statement of
it, that statement is called, indifferently, a declaration or count; though
the former is the more usual term.
2. But when the suit embraces two or more causes of action, (each of
which of course requires a different statement;) or when the plaintiff makes
two or more different statements of one and the same cause of action, each
several statement is called a count, and all of them, collectively,
constitute the declaration.
3. In all cases, however, in which there are two or more counts, whether
there is actually but one cause of action or several, each count purports,
upon the face of it, to disclose a distinct right of action, unconnected
with that stated in any of the other counts.
4. One object proposed, in inserting two or more counts in one
declaration, when there is in fact but one cause of action, is, in some
cases, to guard against the danger of an insufficient statement of the
cause, where a doubt exists as to the legal sufficiency of one or another of
two different modes of declaring; but the more usual end proposed in
inserting more than one count in such case, is to accommodate the statement
to the cause, as far as may be, to the possible state of the proof to be
exhibited on trial; or to guard, if possible, against the hazard of the
proofs varying materially from the statement of the cause of action; so that
if one or more or several counts be not adapted to the evidence, some other
of them may be so. Gould on Pl. c. 4, s. 2, 3, 4; Steph. Pl. 279; Doct. Pl.
1 78; 8 Com. Dig. 291; Dane's Ab. Index, h.t.; Bouv. Inst. Index, h.t. In
real actions, the declaration is most usually called a count. Steph. Pl. 36,
See Common count; Money count.



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