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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2017
as•sure /əˈʃʊr/USA pronunciation   v. [~ + [object], -sured, -sur•ing. 
  1. to declare positively or confidently to:She assured us that everything would be all right.
  2. to make (a future event) sure;
    guarantee:This contract assures the company's profit this month.
  3. to give confidence to;
    reassure.
  4. British Terms[Chiefly Brit.]to insure against loss.
as•sur•ance, n. [countableuncountable]

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2017
as•sure  (ə shŏŏr, ə shûr),USA pronunciation v.t.,  -sured, -sur•ing. 
  1. to declare earnestly to;
    inform or tell positively;
    state with confidence to:She assured us that everything would turn out all right.
  2. to cause to know surely;
    reassure:He assured himself that no one was left on the bus.
  3. to pledge or promise;
    give surety of;
    guarantee:He was assured a job in the spring.
  4. to make (a future event) sure;
    ensure:This contract assures the company's profit this month.
  5. to secure or confirm;
    render safe or stable:to assure a person's position.
  6. to give confidence to;
    encourage.
  7. British Terms[Chiefly Brit.]to insure, as against loss.
as•surer, as•suror, n. 
  • Late Latin assēcūrāre, equivalent. to Latin as- as- + sēcūr- (see secure) + -ā- thematic vowel + -re infinitive suffix
  • Old French aseurer
  • Middle English as(e)uren, assuren 1325–75


Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

assure /əˈʃʊə/ vb (tr; may take a clause as object)
  1. to cause to feel sure or certain; convince: to assure a person of one's love
  2. to promise; guarantee
  3. to state positively or with assurance
  4. to make (an event) certain; ensure
  5. chiefly Brit to insure against loss, esp of life
Etymology: 14th Century: from Old French aseürer to assure, from Medieval Latin assēcūrāre to secure or make sure, from sēcūrus secure

asˈsurer n



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