• (adj): Marked by features of the immediate and usually discounted past.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on dated:

Movin' On (Mýa Song) - Chart Performance
... United States, Movin’ On debuted at number seventy-five on Billboard Hot 100 chart for the issue dated week of August 8, 1998 ... It ascended from 63-49 in its fourth week for the issue dated week of August 29, 1998 ... It continued to climb the Hot 100 ascending from 49-42 in its fifth week for the issue dated week of September 5, 1998 ...
Codex Vaticanus 354
... is a Greek manuscript of the four Gospels which can be dated to a specific year instead of an estimated range ... of the four oldest New Testament manuscripts dated in this manner, and the only dated uncial ...
Currency Of Ecuador - 1927–1932 Sucre (gold Exchange Standard) - Coin
... so they were all replaced by coins minted at Philadelphia and dated 1928 ... bronze, Philadelphia mint, dated 1928 centavo, 20.5 mm (2.016 million) copper-nickel, Philadelphia mint, dated 1928 2½ centavos, 18.5 mm (4 million) 5 centavos, 19.5 mm (16 ... gold 900 fine dated 1928 (Birmingham) cóndor (25 sucres), 22 mm, 8.35925 g (20,000 pieces) ...
St John The Baptist's Church, Chester - Architecture - Interior
... Two brass chandeliers are dated 1722 ... The reredos, dated 1876, is by John Douglas and was made by Morris Co ... The organ case dated 1895 is by Thomas M ...
Currency Of Colombia - 1886–1905 Peso Billete (paper Peso) - Coin
... Copper-nickel coin dated 1886–1902 ■ 2½c (1900, 1902) ■ 5c (1886–1888) Silver 666 fine dated 1897 or 1902 ■ 5c, 1.250 g (1902) ■ 10c, 2.500 g (1897) ■ 20c ...

More definitions of "dated":

  • (adj): Bearing a date.
    Example: "Dated and stamped documents"

Famous quotes containing the word dated:

    There is no such thing as a free lunch.

    An axiom from economics popular in the 1960s, the words have no known source, though have been dated to the 1840s, when they were used in saloons where snacks were offered to customers. Ascribed to an Italian immigrant outside Grand Central Station, New York, in Alistair Cooke’s America (epilogue, 1973)

    It was a quiet Sunday morning, with more of the auroral rosy and white than of the yellow light in it, as if it dated from earlier than the fall of man, and still preserved a heathenish integrity.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)