Noted vs. Notice

Noted vs. Notice — Is There a Difference?

Difference Between Noted and Notice

Notedadjective

Widely known or distinguished, as by reputation; famous

a noted physician.a political campaign noted for its mudslinging.

Noticenoun

The act of noting or observing; perception or attention

That detail escaped my notice.

Notedadjective

Famous; well known because of one's reputation; celebrated.

Noticenoun

Respectful attention or consideration

grateful for the teacher's notice.

Notedverb

simple past tense and past participle of note

Noticenoun

A written or printed announcement

a notice of sale.

Notedadjective

widely known and esteemed;

a famous actora celebrated musiciana famed scientistan illustrious judgea notable historiana renowned painter

Noticenoun

A formal announcement, notification, or warning, especially an announcement of one's intention to withdraw from an agreement or leave a job

gave my employer two weeks' notice.raised the price without notice.

Notedadjective

worthy of notice or attention;

a noted increase in the crime rate

Noticenoun

The condition of being formally warned or notified

put us on notice for chronic lateness.

Noticenoun

A printed critical review, as of a play or book.

Noticeverb

To take notice of; observe

noticed a figure in the doorway. ].

Noticenoun

The act of observing; perception.

He took no notice of the changes, and went on as though nothing had happened.

Noticenoun

(countable) A written or printed announcement.

Shall we post a notice about the new policy?I always read the death notices in the paper.

Noticenoun

(countable) A formal notification or warning.

The sidewalk adjacent to the damaged bridge stonework shall be closed until further notice.

Noticenoun

Advance notification of termination of employment, given by an employer to an employee or vice versa.

I gave her her mandatory two weeks' notice and sacked her.I can't work here any longer. I'm giving notice.

Noticenoun

(countable) A published critical review of a play or the like.

Noticenoun

(uncountable) Prior notification.

I don't mind if you want to change the venue; just give me some notice first, OK?

Noticenoun

(dated) Attention; respectful treatment; civility.

Noticeverb

To remark upon; to mention.

Noticeverb

(transitive) To become aware of; to observe.

Did you notice the flowers in her yard?

Noticeverb

To lavish attention upon; to treat (someone) favourably.

Noticeverb

(intransitive) To be noticeable; to show.

Noticenoun

an announcement containing information about a future event;

you didn't give me enough notice

Noticenoun

the act of noticing or paying attention;

he escaped the notice of the police

Noticenoun

a request for payment;

the notification stated the grace period and the penalties for defaulting

Noticenoun

advance notification (usually written) of the intention to withdraw from an arrangement or contract;

we received a notice to vacate the premiseshe gave notice two months before he moved

Noticenoun

a sign posted in a public place as an advertisement;

a poster advertised the coming attractions

Noticenoun

polite or favorable attention;

his hard work soon attracted the teacher's notice

Noticenoun

a short critical review;

the play received good notices

Noticeverb

discover or determine the existence, presence, or fact of;

She detected high levels of lead in her drinking waterWe found traces of lead in the paint

Noticeverb

notice or perceive;

She noted that someone was following hermark my words

Noticeverb

make or write a comment on;

he commented the paper of his colleague

Noticeverb

express recognition of the presence or existence of, or acquaintance with;

He never acknowledges his colleagues when they run into him in the hallwayShe acknowledged his complement with a smileit is important to acknowledge the work of others in one's own writing