The main difference between Report and Minutes is that the Report is a informational, formal, and detailed text and Minutes is a written details of a meeting
A report or account is an informational work, such as writing, speech, television or film, made with the intention of relaying information or recounting events in a presentable form.
A report is made with the specific intention of relaying information or recounting certain events in a way that is concise, factual and relevant to the audience at hand. Reports may be conveyed through a written medium, speech, television, or film. In professional spheres, reports are a common and vital communication tool. Additionally, reports may be official or unofficial, and can be listed publicly or only available privately depending on the specific scenario. The audience for a report can vary dramatically, from an elementary school classroom to a boardroom on Wall Street.
Minutes, also known as minutes of meeting (abbreviation MoM), protocols or, informally, notes, are the instant written record of a meeting or hearing. They typically describe the events of the meeting and may include a list of attendees, a statement of the issues considered by the participants, and related responses or decisions for the issues.
To relate details of (an event or incident); to recount, describe (something). 15}}
To repeat (something one has heard), to retell; to pass on, convey (a message, information etc.). from 15thc.
To take oneself (to someone or something) for guidance or support; to appeal. 15th-18thc.
Formally to notify someone of (particular intelligence, suspicions, illegality, misconduct etc.); to make notification to relevant authorities; to submit a formal report of. from 15thc.
“For insurance reasons, I had to report the theft to the local police station.”
To make a formal statement, especially of complaint, about (someone). from 19thc.
“If you do that again I’ll report you to the boss.”
To show up or appear at an appointed time; to present oneself. from 19thc.
To write news reports (for); to cover as a journalist or reporter. from 19thc.
“Andrew Marr reports now on more in-fighting at Westminster.”
“Every newspaper reported the war.”
To be accountable.
“The financial director reports to the CEO.”
To return or present as the result of an examination or consideration of any matter officially referred.
“The committee reported the bill with amendments, or reported a new bill, or reported the results of an inquiry.”
To take minutes of (a speech, the doings of a public body, etc.); to write down from the lips of a speaker.
To return or repeat, as sound; to echo.
A piece of information describing, or an account of certain events given or presented to someone, with the most common adpositions being by (referring to creator of the report) and on (referring to the subject).
“A report by the telecommunications ministry on the phone network revealed a severe capacity problem.”
The sharp, loud sound from a gun or explosion.
An employee whose position in a corporate hierarchy is below that of a particular manager.
plural of minute
The official notes kept during a meeting.