rendezvous point meaning, rendezvous point definition | English Cobuild dictionary

Collins

rendezvous

  

      n   pl   , -vous  
1    a meeting or appointment to meet at a specified time and place  
2    a place where people meet  
3    an arranged meeting of two spacecraft  
      vb  
4    to meet or cause to meet at a specified time or place  
     (C16: from French, from rendez-vous! present yourselves! from se rendre to present oneself; see render)  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
See also:

rend, render, renvoi, Rendell

Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
n.
point of view
In cinema, refers to camera technique (caméra subjective).
n.
the point where a minor change turns into a major and irreversible one
[Bus.] E.g. : Some have anticipated that social media would be the tipping point of web marketing.
id.
At a point where you know you have to make a decision that not only effects your life, not only the life of the objects you love but the ones that you consider as well. More than one crux will certainly cause an individual to have a dilemma or two.
exp.
reach an extreme point or an upper limit; exhaust all options or resources
n.
the diametrically opposite point on Earth's surface for a specific place
n.
Phrase used when someone has brought all the evidences to support his point of view; "I'm done with explanations"
exp.
(about a movie or TV series) reach a point when, due to a unauthentic scene, it loses the appreciation of the public
made popular by "Indiana Jones" whose hero survives an explosion by hiding in a fridge
exp.
expression used to point out that one has to struggle or suffer to achieve his goal
Jason: Damn it! I can't take it anymore. This exercise is killing me! Ray: Yeah but it’ll help you lose weight. Don't you know? No pain, no gain!
exp.
worry about something; be concerned about smth. (to the point of not being able to fall asleep)
n.
is a sarcastic phrase, actualy point's out someone's pessimism
n.
to get so focused on the details or intricacies of something that you miss the big picture or the main point
His book subject is quite good, but he tends to miss the forest for the trees. (tending to get in too much detail and miss the essence).
id.
expression used to point out that one will eventually face the consequences of his own actions
exp.
used to point out that small problems or unpleasant events can in the end help things get better

head

Reverso Community

  • Create your own vocabulary list
  • Contribute to the Collaborative Dictionary
  • Improve and share your linguistic knowledge
Advertising
"Collins English Dictionary 5th Edition first published in 2000 © HarperCollins Publishers 1979, 1986, 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"