Ever the leader, w (and warren Buffett and countless others) now shows us why.
This sweepstakes is sponsored by Orbitz worldwide, Inc., 500 w Madison Street, Chicago, IL 60661 (“Sponsor” or “Orbitz”).
As for w: Juergen Teller outfits a model in his rural fall fashion story with a similarly shaded long wig.
Kate w: Sarah Palin needs to be able to define accurately terms like socialism before she gets to throw them around as weapons.
It creates a new visa category, a w visa, for non-farm temporary workers in areas like janitorial services, construction, retail.
Then tell me, w'at for they bounce' our Fidle, and let Carron got 'is place?
Look at 'is 'orse,—w'ich it aren't; it's a snyle, that's w'at it is.
He's kinder ailin, an I fetched daown some roots 'n yarbs as uster dew him a sight o' good, w'en he was ter hum.
Eh, but the w'ys o' the Almichty are truly no to be mizzered by mortal line!
The maltery, where w and X Companies were billeted, was one of the best billets they had been in for some time.
not in the Roman alphabet, but the Modern English sound it represents is close to the devocalized consonant expressed by Roman -U- or -V-. In Old English, this originally was written -uu-, but by 8c. began to be expressed by the runic character wyn (Kentish wen), which looked like this: ƿ (the character is a late addition to the online font set and doesn't display properly on many computers, so it's something like a cross between lower-case -p- and a reversed -y-). In 11c., Norman scribes introduced -w-, a ligatured doubling of Roman -u- which had been used on the continent for the Germanic "w" sound, and wyn disappeared c.1300. -W- is not properly a letter in the modern French alphabet, and it is used there only in borrowed foreign words, e.g. wagon, weekend, Western, whisky, wombat.
The symbol for the element tungsten.
Abbreviation of width
A hard, gray to white metallic element that is very resistant to corrosion. It has the highest melting point of all elements, and it retains its strength at high temperatures. It is used to make light-bulb filaments and to increase the hardness and strength of steel. Atomic number 74; atomic weight 183.84; melting point 3,410°C; boiling point 5,900°C; specific gravity 19.3 (20°C); valence 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Also called wolfram. See Periodic Table.