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Pronunciation of Addressing: Learn how to pronounce Addressing in English correctly

Learn how to say Addressing correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word address:

1the particulars of the place where someone lives or an organization is situated:
they exchanged addresses and agreed to keep in touch
the place where someone lives or an organization is situated:
our officers called at the address
a string of characters which identifies a destination for email messages or the location of a website.
a binary number which identifies a particular location in a data storage system or computer memory:
a numerical value which acts as a storage address for the data
2a formal speech delivered to an audience:
an address to the European Parliament
[mass noun] archaic a person’s manner of speaking to someone else:
his address was abrupt and unceremonious
(addresses) archaic courteous or amorous approaches to someone:
he persecuted her with his addresses
3 [mass noun] dated skill, dexterity, or readiness:
he rescued me with the most consummate address
[with object]
1write the name and address of the intended recipient on (an envelope, letter, or parcel):
I addressed my letter to him personally
(as adjective addressed)
please enclose a stamped addressed envelope
2speak to (a person or an assembly):
she addressed the open-air meeting
(address someone as) name someone (in the specified way) when talking to them:
she addressed my father as ‘Mr Stevens’
(address something to) say or write remarks or a protest to:
address your complaints to the Trading Standards Board
3think about and begin to deal with (an issue or problem):
a fundamental problem has still to be addressed
4 Golf take up one’s stance and prepare to hit (the ball):
ensure that your weight is evenly spread when you address the ball
form of address
a name or title used in speaking or writing to a person of a specified rank or function:
‘Venerable’ was the usual form of address for a priest at that time
Middle English (as a verb in the senses ‘set upright’ and ‘guide, direct’, hence ‘write directions for delivery on’ and ‘direct spoken words to’): from Old French, based on Latin ad- ‘towards’ + directus (see direct). The noun is of mid 16th-century origin in the sense ‘act of approaching or speaking to someone’