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

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

Oxford dictionary definition of the word notice:

1 [mass noun] the fact of observing or paying attention to something:
their silence did not escape my notice
it has come to our notice that you have been missing school
2 [mass noun] notification or warning of something, especially to allow preparations to be made:
interest rates are subject to fluctuation without notice
a formal declaration of one’s intention to end an agreement, typically one concerning employment or tenancy, at a specified time:
she handed in her notice
his employers gave him two weeks’ notice
3a displayed sheet or placard giving news or information:
the jobs were advertised in a notice posted in the common room
a small advertisement or announcement in a newspaper or magazine:
an obituary notice
4 (usually notices) a short published review of a new film, play, or book:
she had good notices in her first film
[with object]
become aware of:
he noticed the youths behaving suspiciously
[with clause]:
I noticed that she was looking tired
[no object]:
they were too drunk to notice
treat (someone) as worthy of recognition or attention:
it was only last year that the singer really began to be noticed
archaic mention or remark on:
she looked so much better that Sir Charles noticed it to Lady Harriet

at (or North American on) short (or a moment’s) notice
with little warning or time for preparation:
tours may be cancelled at short notice
put someone on notice (or serve notice)
warn someone of something about or likely to occur, especially in a formal or threatening manner:
we’re going to put foreign governments on notice that we want a change of trade policy
take no notice
pay no attention to someone or something:
he took no notice of her frantic gestures
take notice
pay attention; show signs of interest:
when the show was broadcast, he made TV viewers sit up and take notice

late Middle English (in sense 2 of the noun): from Old French, from Latin notitia ‘being known’, from notus ‘known’ (see notion)