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express agreement

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Also see:agreement

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
ex•press /ɪkˈsprɛs/USA pronunciationv. [+ object]
  • to put into words:to express an idea.
  • to show; reveal:She expressed her anger.
  • [+ oneself] to communicate one's opinions or feelings:He expressed himself eloquently.
  • to represent by a symbol, figure, or formula:to express water as H2O.

  • adj. [before a noun]
  • clearly indicated; explicit:She defied her parents' express command.
  • special;
    definite:It was her express purpose not to get emotional.
  • direct or fast, esp. making few or no intermediate stops:an express train.
  • sent faster than ordinary mail:express mail.

  • n. 
  • Transport[countable] an express vehicle:The express whipped through the station.

  • adv. 
  • Transportby express:to travel express.
  • See -press-.

    Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

    express /ɪkˈsprɛs/ vb (transitive)
    1. to transform (ideas) into words; utter; verbalize
    2. to show or reveal; indicate
    3. to communicate (emotion, etc) without words, as through music, painting, etc
    4. to indicate through a symbol, formula, etc
    5. to force or squeeze out: to express the juice from an orange
    6. express oneselfto communicate one's thoughts or ideas
    adj (prenominal)
    1. clearly indicated or shown; explicitly stated
    2. done or planned for a definite reason or goal; particular
    3. of, concerned with, or designed for rapid transportation of people, merchandise, mail, money, etc: express delivery, an express depot
    n
    1. a system for sending merchandise, mail, money, etc, rapidly
    2. merchandise, mail, etc, conveyed by such a system
    3. chiefly US Canadian an enterprise operating such a system
    4. Also called: express train a fast train stopping at none or only a few of the intermediate stations between its two termini
    adv
    1. by means of a special delivery or express delivery
    Etymology: 14th Century: from Latin expressus, literally: squeezed out, hence, prominent, from exprimere to force out, from ex-1 + premere to press

    exˈpresser n exˈpressible adj



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