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Proyect vs. Project

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Which is correct: Proyect or Project

How to spell Project?

Proyect
Incorrect Spelling
Project
Correct Spelling
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Proyect

Misspelling of project.

Projectnoun

A planned endeavor, usually with a specific goal and accomplished in several steps or stages.

Projectnoun

An urban low-income housing building.

‘Projects like Pruitt-Igoe were considered irreparably dangerous and demolished.’;

Projectnoun

(dated) An idle scheme; an impracticable design.

‘a man given to projects’;

Projectnoun

(obsolete) A projectile.

Projectnoun

(obsolete) A projection.

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Projectnoun

(obsolete) The place from which a thing projects.

Projectverb

(intransitive) To extend beyond a surface.

Projectverb

(transitive) To cast (an image or shadow) upon a surface; to throw or cast forward; to shoot forth.

Projectverb

(transitive) To extend (a protrusion or appendage) outward.

Projectverb

(transitive) To make plans for; to forecast.

‘The CEO is projecting the completion of the acquisition by April 2007.’;

Projectverb

To present (oneself), to convey a certain impression, usually in a good way.

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Projectverb

To assume qualities or mindsets in others based on one's own personality.

Projectverb

(cartography) To change the projection (or coordinate system) of spatial data with another projection.

Projectnoun

The place from which a thing projects, or starts forth.

Projectnoun

That which is projected or designed; something intended or devised; a scheme; a design; a plan.

‘Vented much policy, and projects deep.’; ‘Projects of happiness devised by human reason.’; ‘He entered into the project with his customary ardor.’;

Projectnoun

An idle scheme; an impracticable design; as, a man given to projects.

Projectverb

To throw or cast forward; to shoot forth.

‘Before his feet herself she did project.’; ‘Behold! th' ascending villas on my sideProject long shadows o'er the crystal tide.’;

Projectverb

To cast forward or revolve in the mind; to contrive; to devise; to scheme; as, to project a plan.

‘What sit then projecting peace and war?’;

Projectverb

To draw or exhibit, as the form of anything; to delineate; as, to project a sphere, a map, an ellipse, and the like; - sometimes with on, upon, into, etc.; as, to project a line or point upon a plane. See Projection, 4.

Projectverb

To shoot forward; to extend beyond something else; to be prominent; to jut; as, the cornice projects; branches project from the tree.

Projectverb

To form a project; to scheme.

Projectnoun

any piece of work that is undertaken or attempted;

‘he prepared for great undertakings’;

Projectnoun

a planned undertaking

Projectverb

communicate vividly;

‘He projected his feelings’;

Projectverb

extend out or project in space;

‘His sharp nose jutted out’; ‘A single rock sticks out from the cliff’;

Projectverb

transfer (ideas or principles) from one domain into another

Projectverb

project on a screen;

‘The images are projected onto the screen’;

Projectverb

cause to be heard;

‘His voice projects well’;

Projectverb

draw a projection of

Projectverb

make or work out a plan for; devise;

‘They contrived to murder their boss’; ‘design a new sales strategy’; ‘plan an attack’;

Projectverb

present for consideration

Projectverb

imagine; conceive of; see in one's mind;

‘I can't see him on horseback!’; ‘I can see what will happen’; ‘I can see a risk in this strategy’;

Projectverb

put or send forth;

‘She threw the flashlight beam into the corner’; ‘The setting sun threw long shadows’; ‘cast a spell’; ‘cast a warm light’;

Projectverb

throw, send, or cast forward;

‘project a missile’;

Projectverb

regard as objective

Project

A project (or program) is any undertaking, carried out individually or collaboratively and possibly involving research or design, that is carefully planned (usually by a project team, but sometimes by a project manager or by a project planner) to achieve a particular aim.An alternative view sees a project managerially as a sequence of events: a .A project may be a temporary (rather than permanent) social system (work system), possibly staffed by teams (within or across organizations) to accomplish particular tasks under time constraints.A project may form a part of wider programme management or function as an ad hoc system.Note that open-source software or artists' musical (for example) may lack defined team-membership, precise planning and/or time-limited durations.

‘set of interrelated tasks to be executed over a fixed period and within certain cost and other limitations’; ‘projects’; ‘projects’;

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