(No"tice*a*ble) a. Capable of being observed; worthy of notice; likely to attract observation; conspicuous.

A noticeable man, with large gray eyes.

(No"tice*a*bly), adv. In a noticeable manner.

(No"ti*cer) n. One who notices.

(No`ti*da"ni*an) n. [Gr. back + comely.] (Zoöl.) Any one of several species of sharks of the family Notidanidæ, or Hexanchidæ. Called also cow sharks. See Shark.

(No`ti*fi*ca"tion) n. [Cf. F. notification. See Notify.]

1. The act of notifying, or giving notice; the act of making known; especially, the act of giving official notice or information to the public or to individuals, corporations, companies, or societies, by words, by writing, or by other means.

2. Notice given in words or writing, or by signs.

3. The writing which communicates information; an advertisement, or citation, etc.

(No"ti*fy) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Notified ; p. pr. & vb. n. Notifying ] [F. notifier, L. notificare; notus known (p. p. of noscere to known) + - ficare (in comp.) to make. See Know, and -fy.]

1. To make known; to declare; to publish; as, to notify a fact to a person.

No law can bind till it be notified or promulged.

2. To give notice to; to inform by notice; to apprise; as, the constable has notified the citizens to meet at the city hall; the bell notifies us of the time of meeting.

The President of the United States has notified the House of Representatives that he has approved and signed the act.
Journal of the Senate, U. S.

This application of notify has been condemned; but it is in constant good use in the United States, and in perfect accordance with the use of certify.

(No"tion) [L. notio, fr. noscere to know: cf. F. notion. See Know.]

1. Mental apprehension of whatever may be known or imagined; an idea; a conception; more properly, a general or universal conception, as distinguishable or definable by marks or notæ.

What hath been generally agreed on, I content myself to assume under the notion of principles.
Sir I. Newton.

Few agree in their notions about these words.

That notion of hunger, cold, sound, color, thought, wish, or fear which is in the mind, is called the "idea" of hunger, cold, etc.
I. Watts.

Notion, again, signifies either the act of apprehending, signalizing, that is, the remarking or taking note of, the various notes, marks, or characters of an object which its qualities afford, or the result of that act.
Sir W. Hamilton.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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