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

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

Oxford dictionary definition of the word effect:

noun
1a change which is a result or consequence of an action or other cause:
the lethal effects of hard drugs
[mass noun]:
politicians have some effect on the lives of ordinary people
[mass noun] the state of being or becoming operative.
[mass noun] the extent to which something succeeds or is operative:
wind power can be used to great effect
[with modifier] Physics a physical phenomenon, typically named after its discoverer:
the Renner effect
an impression produced in the mind of a person:
gentle music can have a soothing effect
2 (effects) the lighting, sound, or scenery used in a play, film, or broadcast:
the production relied too much on spectacular effects
3 (effects) personal belongings:
the insurance covers personal effects
verb
[with object]
cause (something) to happen; bring about:
the prime minister effected many policy changes
Phrases

come into effect

come into force; start to apply:
similar legislation came into effect in Wales on the same date
the Kyoto Protocol officially came into effect last week
for effect

in order to impress people:
I suspect he’s controversial for effect
in effect

in force:
a moratorium in effect since 1985 has been lifted
in practice, even if not formally acknowledged:
the minister’s powers allow him, in effect, to ban programmes
put (or bring or carry) something into effect

cause something to apply or become operative:
they succeeded in putting their strategies into effect
take effect

come into force; start to apply:
the ban is to take effect in six months
to the effect that

used to refer to the general meaning of something written or spoken:
some comments to the effect that my essay was a little light on analysis
to that effect

having that result, purpose, or meaning:
she thought it a foolish rule and put a notice to that effect in a newspaper
with effect from

British starting from (a specified date):
he resigned with effect from 1 June
the company said yesterday it would lay off all staff with immediate effect
Origin:

late Middle English: from Old French, or from Latin effectus, from efficere ‘accomplish’, from ex- ‘out, thoroughly’ + facere ‘do, make’. effect (sense 3 of the noun), ‘personal belongings’, arose from the obsolete sense ‘something acquired on completion of an action’