render


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render down

1. To liquefy and purify the fatty tissue of something by applying heat to it. A noun or pronoun can be used between "render" and "down." You'll want to render the duck fat down so that it can be used for cooking later. You'll want to cook the meat on a low temperature for several hours so that you can render down the fat without burning it. After you finish carving the roast chicken, you should put the carcass in some simmering water to render it down.
2. To discuss, think about, or deal with something at its most essential or basic elements. A noun or pronoun can be used between "render" and "down." It's a complicated issue, to be sure, but it can really be rendered down to a single question—are you in favor of higher taxes or not? These big decisions can be really overwhelming, so I always try to render them down in more concrete, objective terms.
3. To convert one or more source files on a computer to a different media format. A noun or pronoun can be used between "render" and "down." Every time I render the different audio tracks down to a single WAV, they become shifted slightly out of sync. I filmed the raw footage at 60 frames per second, but it always renders down to 24 frames per second. What am I doing wrong?
See also: down, render

render (something) in (something)

1. To represent, depict, or portray in some visual or verbal form. You input all your information into the app, and it renders your daily activity in an easy-to-understand graph. The author has the uncanny ability of rendering the most intimate, intangible experiences in stark and haunting prose.
2. To translate or express something in a different language. It's very difficult to render this in English, as it will inevitably lack some of the nuance found in the original German text. My job is to render the product's user manual in Japanese. The word is rendered in English as "dread."
3. To display converted digital information as a visual image or video using a particular software or program or within some place therein. A noun or pronoun can be used between "render" and "down." The program renders your picture in a preview box at the top of the screen so you have an idea of how your work will look. You'll have to render the raw files in a graphics processor and then save it as an MPEG or MP4.
4. To convert digital information on a computer into a particular media format. A noun or pronoun can be used between "render" and "down." I'm trying to render the various audio tracks in an MP3 file. I need to export the data and render it in a PDF.
See also: render

render (something) into (something)

1. To represent, depict, or portray in some visual or verbal form. You input all your information into the app, and it renders your daily activity into an easy-to-understand graph. The author has the uncanny ability of rendering the most intimate, intangible experiences into stark and haunting prose.
2. To translate or express something in a different language. It's very difficult to render this into English, as it will inevitably lack some of the nuance found in the original German text. My job is to render the product's user manual into Japanese. The word is rendered into English as "dread."
3. To convert digital information on a computer into a particular media format. A noun or pronoun can be used between "render" and "down." I'm trying to render the various audio tracks into an MP3 file. I need to export the data and render it into a PDF.
See also: render

render (something) to (someone or something)

1. To submit, present, or provide something to some other person, group, organization, etc. You will not legally own your car until you render your final loan repayment to the bank. We rendered our official opinion to the committee. Now it is up to them whether or not to take action.
2. To make something available to some other person, group, organization, etc. Our consulate is dedicated to rendering assistance to all US citizens who have been affected by the earthquake in Japan. I've rendered a service to you, and I expect to get paid for it!
3. To surrender, yield, or turn over something to some other person, group, organization, etc. He has been instructed by the court to render all funds and assets to the government. As a soldier, you must take an oath to render your life to your country and its defense.
See also: render

render something down

 
1. Lit. to cook the fat out of something. Polly rendered the chicken fat down to a bit of golden grease that she would use in cooking a special dish. Jane rendered down the fat for use later. The cook rendered it down.
2. Fig. to reduce or simplify something to its essentials. Let's render this problem down to the considerations that are important to us. Can't we render down this matter into its essentials? Not all of this is important. Let's render it down.
See also: down, render

render something in(to) something

to translate something into something. Now, see if you can render this passage in French. Are you able to render this into German?
See also: render

render something to someone or something

 and render something up (to someone or something)
to give something to someone or a group. You must render your taxes to the government. I will render my money to the tax collector. I had to render up all my earnings.
See also: render
References in periodicals archive ?
There is the added advantage that, because Render Solutions can tailor colours, shades and designs to your exact needs, it means that they can blend the new render with older, original surfaces.
Responsible for over 240 shots, Meteor Studios had scaled to about 80 more than 80 artists and over 80 render nodes in the render farm, as they pushed both overall throughput and IOPS performance with elements like water, reflections, CGI crowds and other complex effects.
From what I read in the trade magazines, there are a lot of molders closing, and there's a lot of consolidation in the industry," Render says.
In a similar fashion, the correspondence between 2[degrees] standard haze and the Ward model was determined and used to render four tiles of increasing haze (Fig.
9) Likewise, falsely telling an accused that a victim identified him(10) or that his fingerprints had been found(11) did not render the resulting confessions inadmissible.