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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
cur•rent /ˈkɜrənt, ˈkʌr-/USA pronunciation
a portion of a large body of water or mass of air that moves in a certain direction:The raft was swept into the current and carried out to sea.
Electricitythe movement or flow of electric charge, measured in amperes:The current was switched off so that the train crews could walk safely on the tracks.
a general tendency, course, or trend, as of thinking or ideas:a current of unrest among the students.
cur•rent•ly,adv.: This style is currently in fashion.See -cur-.
- [before a noun] belonging to the time passing;
present:the current rate of inflation.
- generally or commonly used or accepted; prevalent:current usage in English.
- most recent;
most up-to-date:current events.
- publicly or commonly reported or known:a rumor current among insiders.
Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
current /ˈkʌrənt/ adj
- of the immediate present; in progress
- most recent; up-to-date
- commonly known, practised, or accepted; widespread
- circulating and valid at present: current coins
Etymology: 13th Century: from Old French corant, literally: running, from corre to run, from Latin currereˈcurrently adv ˈcurrentness n
- (esp of water or air) a steady usually natural flow
- a mass of air, body of water, etc, that has a steady flow in a particular direction
- the rate of flow of such a mass
Also called: electric current a flow of electric charge through a conductor
- the rate of flow of this charge. It is measured in amperes
- a general trend or drift: currents of opinion
'current liabilities' also found in these entries: