Learn how to say Memorised correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.
Oxford dictionary definition of the word memorise:
(transitive) to commit to memory; learn so as to remember
ˈmemoˌrizable, ˈmemoˌrisable adjective
ˌmemoriˈzation, ˌmemoriˈsation noun
ˈmemoˌrizer, ˈmemoˌriser noun
Example Sentences Including ‘memorise’
Fearing the parrot might disappear as suddenly as it arrived, I tried to memorise every detail of its form, colour and behaviour.
Tony Juniper SPIX’S MACAW: THE RACE TO SAVE THE WORLD’S RAREST BIRD (2002)
He pulled a list from the box and skimmed it as though trying to memorise what was upon it, then gathered a handful of rings from the box.
Fidelis Morgan THE RIVAL QUEENS: A COUNTESS ASHBY DE LA ZOUCHE MYSTERY (2002)
One subject failed to memorise in 20 minutes material that he would normally have committed to memory in two minutes.
Paul Martin COUNTING SHEEP: THE SCIENCE AND PLEASURES OF SLEEP AND DREAMS (2002)
Others have hints on how to handle $40 million, how to memorise the name, rank and talent of 600 people, and how to entertain Pavarotti.
Product designs, of course, are far too complex to memorise.
BUSINESS TODAY (1999)
Students also need to memorise the alphabet and be taught the relationship between letters and sounds and clusters of letters.
THE AUSTRALIAN (2004)
The boxes are designed to beat thieves who look over people’s shoulders and memorise PIN numbers before stealing cash cards.
SUN, NEWS OF THE WORLD (2004)
The old adage that young minds can memorise anything is never more true than with poetry.
TIMES, SUNDAY TIMES (2002)