betted

US:USA pronunciation: IPA and respellingUSA pronuncation: IPA/ˈbɛtɪd/ ,USA pronunciation: respelling(betid)

From the verb bet: (⇒ conjugate)
betted is: Click the infinitive to see all available inflections
v pastverb, past simple: Past tense--for example, "He saw the man." "She laughed." (Rare)
v past pverb, past participle: Verb form used descriptively or to form verbs--for example, "the locked door," "The door has been locked." (Rare)

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2020
bet•ted /ˈbɛtɪd/USA pronunciation   v. 
  1. a pt. and pp. of bet1.

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2020
bet•ted  (betid),USA pronunciation v. 
  1. a pt. and pp. of  bet. 

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2020
bet1 /bɛt/USA pronunciation   v.,  bet or bet•ted, bet•ting, n. 
v. 
    • to risk (something of value) on the result of some unknown event;
      wager: [+ object]How much did she bet?[+ object + on + object]She bet $5.00 on that horse.[+ object + (that) clause]She bet $5.00 that her horse would win.[no object]Do you want to bet?
    • to enter into an agreement with (someone) on such a risk: [+ object + object]She bet me $5.00.[+ object + object + (that) clause]She bet me $5.00 that her horse would come in first.[+ with + object]She likes to bet with me.
  1. [usually: I + ~ + (that) clause] to claim as if in a bet;
    to be certain of: I bet you forgot it.
  2. [you + ~] Informal. (used to show agreement in a forceful way with what has been said or will be said): Do you want a little more time to finish the homework? —You bet! (= Yes, I/we want more time). You bet we care about it! (= Yes! We care about it!)
  3. (used to express sarcasm, or to show disagreement):[+ ~]"And so I promise lower taxes and a better world for everybody,'' the candidate said. "I bet,'' muttered John.

n. [countable]
  1. an agreement to risk something of value on an uncertain future event;
    wager:I made a bet with my wife.
  2. a thing risked: a two-dollar bet.
  3. something that is bet on: That looks like a good bet.
  4. a person or thing considered a good choice:[usually: singular]a sure bet to get the job.

WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English © 2020
bet1  (bet),USA pronunciation v.,  bet  or bet•ted, bet•ting, n. 
v.t. 
  1. to wager with (something or someone).

v.i. 
  1. to make a wager:Do you want to bet?
  2. you bet! [Informal.]of course! surely!:You bet I'd like to be there!

n. 
  1. a pledge of a forfeit risked on some uncertain outcome;
    wager:Where do we place our bets?
  2. that which is pledged:a two-dollar bet.
  3. something that is bet on, as a competitor in a sporting event or a number in a lottery:That horse looks like a good bet.
  4. an act or instance of betting:It's a bet, then?
  5. a person, plan of action, etc., considered as being a good alternative;
    choice:Your best bet is to sell your stocks now.
  • perh. special use of obsolete bet better, in phrase the bet the advantage, i.e., the odds 1585–95
    • 1.See corresponding entry in Unabridged gamble, stake, risk, hazard, venture, chance.

bet2  (bāt; bet),USA pronunciation n. 
  1. Linguisticsbeth.

BET, 
  • [Trademark.]Black Entertainment Television (a cable television channel).

  • bet., 
  • between.

  • Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
    bet /bɛt/ n
    1. an agreement between two parties that a sum of money or other stake will be paid by the loser to the party who correctly predicts the outcome of an event
    2. the money or stake risked
    3. the predicted result in such an agreement
    4. a person, event, etc, considered as likely to succeed or occur
    5. a course of action (esp in the phrase one's best bet)
    6. informal an opinion; view: my bet is that you've been up to no good
    vb (bets, betting, bet, betted)
    1. when intr followed by on or against: to make or place a bet with (a person or persons)
    2. (transitive) to stake (money, etc) in a bet
    3. (tr; may take a clause as object) informal to predict (a certain outcome)
    4. you betinformal of course; naturally
    Etymology: 16th Century: probably short for abet
    'betted' also found in these entries (note: many are not synonyms or translations):
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