record in (something)

(redirected from records in)

record in (something)

1. To capture audio or video from or within a particular location. We had to record in my basement until we'd saved up enough money to start using a real studio. The crew is recording live in Los Angeles at the premiere of the new film.
2. To make an audio or video recording from or within a particular location. In this usage, a noun or pronoun is used between "record" and "in." We recorded the entire album in a log cabin in the wilderness of Alaska. They recorded the video segment in the busiest part of town.
3. To set something down in writing in some register, database, or other such location. In this usage, a noun or pronoun is used between "record" and "in." Please record your names in this book as you enter. I record the times for each athlete in a spreadsheet so that we can look at how their performance changes over time.
See also: record
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

record something in something

to enter a record of something into something. I will record your appointment in my notebook. Jane recorded the memo in her computer.
See also: record
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
See also:
References in periodicals archive ?
The Dane, who wrote his name into the Guinness Book of Records in 2010 by hurling a throw-in a whopping 51.33 metres, or approximately half the length of a football field, laments what he calls the "imprecision" of many of the throw-ins in Russia.
According to records in Westboro District Court, she has a long record of thefts and a history of defaulting on court appearances.
Syroejine was arrested but beginning January 18, 1996, most court records in his case were sealed, including any that might indicate the disposition of his case.
banks, make it illegal for people in the United States to launder criminal proceeds through foreign banks, give prosecutors greater access to records in bank secrecy jurisdictions by sanctioning individuals who hide behind such laws, and give U.S.
Sharon McGraw of the Education Safety Organizing Project in Cleveland says her group learned Cleveland police had $2 million in drug-forfeiture assets only because they discovered records in the basement of a penitentiary.
Full browser ?