|Origin:||rendre 'to give back', from Latin reddere|
to cause someone or something to be in a particular condition
render somebody/something impossible/harmless/unconscious etc
He was rendered almost speechless by the news.
The blow to his head was strong enough to render him unconscious.
to give something to someone or do something, because it is your duty or because someone expects you to:
an obligation to render assistance to those in need
render a decision/opinion/judgment etc
It is unlikely that the court will render an opinion before November 5.
a bill of $3200 for services rendered (=for something you have done)
to express or present something in a particular way
render something as something
She made a sound that in print is rendered as 'harrumph.'
render something sth
Infrared film renders blue skies a deep black.
render something in something
a sculpture rendered in bronze
to translate something into English, Russian etc
to spread plaster or cement on the surface of a wall:
a brick wall that has been rendered and whitewashed
to melt the fat of an animal as you cook it:
Steam the goose to render some of the fat.