Learn how to say Spaced correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.
Oxford dictionary definition of the word space:
1a continuous area or expanse which is free, available, or unoccupied:
a table took up much of the space
we shall all be living together in a small space
he reversed out of the parking space
[count noun] an area of land which is not occupied by buildings:
she had a love of open spaces
(also commercial space) an area rented or sold as business premises.
[count noun] a blank between printed, typed, or written words, characters, numbers, etc..
[count noun] Music each of the four gaps between the five lines of a stave.
2the dimensions of height, depth, and width within which all things exist and move:
the work gives the sense of a journey in space and time
(also outer space) the physical universe beyond the earth’s atmosphere.
the near-vacuum extending between the planets and stars, containing small amounts of gas and dust.
Mathematics a mathematical concept generally regarded as a set of points having some specified structure.
3an interval of time (often used to suggest that the time is short considering what has happened or been achieved in it):
both their cars were stolen in the space of three days
4the amount of paper used or needed to write about a subject:
there is no space to give further details
pages in a newspaper, or time between television or radio programmes, available for advertising:
it is the media person’s job to buy the press space or the TV or radio spots
5the freedom to live, think, and develop in a way that suits one:
a teenager needing her own space
6 Telecommunications one of two possible states of a signal in certain systems. The opposite of mark1.
1 [with object] position (two or more items) at a distance from one another:
the poles are spaced 3m apart
(in printing or writing) put blanks between (words, letters, or lines):
(as noun spacing)
the default setting is single line spacing
2 (be spaced out or chiefly North American space out) informal be or become euphoric or unaware of one’s surroundings, especially from taking drugs:
I was so tired that I began to feel totally spaced out
I kind of space out for a few minutes
watch this space
informal further developments are expected and more information will be given later:
the results of the competition have still to come through—watch this space
Middle English: shortening of Old French espace, from Latin spatium. Current verb senses date from the late 17th century