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note,

in musical notationmusical notation,
symbols used to make a written record of musical sounds.

Two different systems of letters were used to write down the instrumental and the vocal music of ancient Greece. In his five textbooks on music theory Boethius (c.A.D. 470–A.D.
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, symbol placed on or between the lines of a staff to indicate the pitch and the relative duration of the tone to be produced by voice or instrument. The largest note value in common use in the United States is the whole note, an elliptical outline. Its value is halved by the addition of a stem. A solid note with a stem is the quarter note, the most usual metric unit in modern notation. The eighth note resembles the quarter note, with the addition of a flag at the end of the stem; with each flag added, the value of the note is again halved. For each note value, there is a rest of corresponding value; rests are named in the same way as notes, e.g., whole rest, half rest.

note,

in business: see promissory notepromissory note,
unconditional written promise to pay a certain sum of money at a definite time to bearer or to a specified person on his order. Promissory notes are generally used as evidence of debt.
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.
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note

[nōt]
(acoustics)
A conventional sign indicating the pitch of a musical sound by its position on a staff, and the duration of the sound by its shape.
The sound indicated by this sign.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

note

1. any of a series of graphic signs representing a musical sound whose pitch is indicated by position on the stave and whose duration is indicated by the sign's shape
2. a musical sound of definite fundamental frequency or pitch
3. a key on a piano, organ, etc.
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

note

(1) (Note) See Galaxy Note.

(2) (note) Typically a short text memo used to document something. Notes may also allow images to be inserted. Similar to email programs, applications that handle notes, such as Evernote and OneNote, combine all the user's notes into one file. See Galaxy Note.
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The plump, buck-toothed child chewing her tongue in concentration became, on strawberry-scented notepaper, the Dorothy Parker of Class 7b.
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Subtle exposures to small promotional items, such as notepaper with printed logos, influences medical students' attitudes toward pharmaceutical brands, a study in the Archives of Internal Medicine showed.
The letters were written on headed notepaper from luxurious hotels where the comedian was staying while on tour, with others on English-born Laurel's own paper from his California home.
The letter, written on Titanic notepaper and sent from Queenstown in Ireland, his wife's diary and another letter to Rowe's brother are to be auctioned by his descendants and have been valued at 60,000 [pounds sterling] by Henry Aldridge and Sons in Wiltshire.
You might think you're well-prepared, but do you trove cutesy notepaper to pass between classes and cool quizzes to stuff in pats' lockers?