Van Goethem has been on Wall Street for 37 years, still gets in to work at 7:45 a.m. on the dot, and never takes a holiday.
But Chris finds a quieter kind of satisfaction in the huts that dot the Rockies around Aspen.
A dot was a dot, be it in midtown Manhattan or the far reaches of Brooklyn.
And the one “designer” necklace she has been spotted wearing was by Stella and dot, $59.
The parking meters that dot the streets near the court take only enough quarters for two hours' time.
He took only a few of them at first, so that dot should not miss them.
If ever she was suited to a dot, it was jest then 'n' there.
Lillie turned once to give Tess and dot the full benefit of one of the worst grimaces she could possibly make.
A dot on the desert expanded into a pit, a tower, and some small buildings.
As he did so, the grappling hook caught hold of dot's belt of patent leather that fastened her heavy coat about the waist.
Old English dott "speck, head of a boil," perhaps related to Norwegian dot "lump, small knot," Dutch dot "knot, small bunch, wisp," Old High German tutta "nipple;" ultimate origin unclear.
Known from a single source c.1000; the word reappeared with modern meaning "mark" c.1530; not common until 18c. Morse telegraph sense is from 1838. On the dot "punctual" is 1909, in reference to a clock dial face. Dot-matrix first attested 1975.
1740, from dot (n.). Related: Dotted; dotting.
dot 1 (dŏt)
A tiny round mark made by or as if by a pointed instrument; a spot.