View definitions for display
noun as in public showing; spectacle
verb as in show for public viewing, effect
The exterior of the watch retains the thinner design introduced two years ago and the brilliant always-on display from the 2019 models.
It can charge via USB while you’re shooting, and the 3-inch touchscreen display flips out and rotates around so you can see what you’re shooting when the camera is pointed at your own face.
Use Google Assistant and SiriYour phone’s digital assistant isn’t just there to answer questions and serve up trivia—sometimes speaking to your phone will be quicker than typing and swiping on its display.
The cheaper device, designed to compete with fitness trackers from companies like Fitbit, has no electrocardiogram test, no blood-oxygen level sensor, and no always-on face display.
Apple also released a second, cheaper version of the watch, called Apple Watch SE starting at $279, which lacks the ECG and SpO2 sensors as well as the always-on display that was introduced last year on the Series 5 watch.
These “free” games display ads, often in obnoxious places, in lieu of the entry fee.
“It seems that the different standard is (based on) the length of the beard and outwardly display of piety,” Hamdani said.
Another 10 slaves threw themselves overboard in a display of defiance at the inhumanity.
Promo shots for Dee Dee King, taken by famed rock photographer Bob Gruen, are also on display at the Storefront Gallery.
He was not a man given to casual affectionate display; the moment was charged with emotion.
Liking for a single colour is a considerably smaller display of mind than an appreciation of the relation of two colours.
Never before in human experience had such a display of kindly feeling and profound regret been witnessed in similar circumstances.
There was not one of us who did not consider this meteoric display prophetic.
Many of these pipes are sculptured from the most obdurate stones and display great delicacy of workmanship.
At this exhibition I found a splendid display of crocidolite, the sight of which well repaid the visit.
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What are other ways to say display?
Display applies to intentionally conspicuous show: a great display of wealth. Show often indicates an external appearance that may or may not accord with actual facts: a show of modesty. Ostentation is vain, ambitious, pretentious, or offensive display: tasteless and vulgar ostentation. Pomp suggests such a show of dignity and authority as characterizes a ceremony of state: The coronation was carried out with pomp and splendor.
On this page you'll find 275 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to display, such as: act, array, demonstration, example, exhibit, and parade.
From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.