You searched for: “addresses
address (s) (noun), addresses (pl)
1. The name of the place where a person lives or works including a house or an office number and the name of the street, area, and town or city: Mary's uncle's address is 7 Houston Way in Texas.

An address can also include a set of numbers, called a "zip code" in American English and a "postcode" in British English.

The address can also contain written directions for finding a location; which may be written on letters or packages that are to be delivered to that place.
2. A series of letters, numbers, and symbols which show people where to find a particular website on the internet: Jane couldn't find Big Joe's address on the internet.
4. Etymology: from the early 14th century, "to make straight", from Old French adrecier, "to go straight toward; to straighten, to set right; to point, to direct", from Vulgar (Common) Latin addirectiare, "to make straight", from Latin ad-, "to" + Latin directiare, directus, "straight, direct".

The meanings of "superscription of a letter" is from 1712 which led to the meaning of "place of residence" is from 1888.

This entry is located in the following unit: regi-, reg-, rec-, rex- (page 1)
address (verb), addresses; addressed; addressing
1. To write or to print on an item of mail the details of where it is to be delivered by the postal service: People need to make sure that they are addressing their mail correctly if they want it to be delivered.
2. To deliver a formal spoken communication to an audience, such as a formal speech or report: Corinne addressed her fellow students during the assembly.
3. To use the proper name or title of a person when speaking or writing to him or her: Irene always addressed her professor as Dr. Kindle."
This entry is located in the following unit: regi-, reg-, rec-, rex- (page 1)