- agriculture: ag courses; to major in ag.
Origin of ag
Origin of Ag
- variant of ad- before g: agglutinate.
- Adjutant General.
- Attorney General.
Examples from the Web for ag
The AG and his allies have claimed that voter ID laws suppress black votes.Hey, Eric Holder: Voter ID Isn't Stuck in 1965
August 12, 2014
AG: After a sound public education, I attended Penn and the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts.Allan Gurganus: How I Write
October 16, 2013
An email by the segment producer of GMA proves that the AG's office leaked the story.Eric Schneiderman Hits Back Against Trump’s ‘GMA’ Claims
August 29, 2013
There are only three statewide offices in Virginia—governor, lieutenant governor, and AG—explains Sabato.How Terry McAuliffe and the Dems Lost Virginia
May 9, 2013
AE thing is one thing, the word's oldish and Scottish; AG means agriculture, the word's academic and oddish.National Scrabble Day: A Poem So You’ll Know All 101 Two-Letter Words
April 13, 2013
We met 'em in 1812, an' we fit 'em an' we licked 'em, an' we can do it ag'in.In the Midst of Alarms
But you want it ag'in' the stable, an' you've two in; with two horses twelve is a long price.Thoroughbreds
W. A. Fraser
You kin imagine how that other feller's cigar tasted when he lighted it ag'in.A Little Book of Profitable Tales
You tell him I'll stand him on his off ear if I catch him doggie' me ag'in.Good Indian
B. M. Bower
It kept comin' back to me that if I went under I shouldn't see you ag'in.Cap'n Eri
Joseph Crosby Lincoln
- an expression of surprise, annoyance, pleasure, etc
- an expression used to preface a remark, gain time, etc
- Antigua and Barbuda
- Adjutant General
- Attorney General
Word Origin and History for ag
abbreviation of agriculture, attested from 1918, American English.
- The symbol for the elementsilver
- Variant ofad-
- The symbol for silver.
- A soft, shiny, white metallic element that is found in many ores, especially together with copper, lead, and zinc. It conducts heat and electricity better than any other metal. Silver is used in photography and in making electrical circuits and conductors. Atomic number 47; atomic weight 107.868; melting point 960.8°C; boiling point 2,212°C; specific gravity 10.50; valence 1, 2. See also sterling silver. See Periodic Table. See Note at element.