plus read Matt DeLuca on the long trail of abuses by Apple and Brian Ries on people who have said 'iQuit!'
plus, Peter Beinart on why conservatives should root for Romney.
plus, read Scott Johnson's Newsweek piece about going on the hunt for Joseph Kony.
plus, Daily Beast contributors weigh in: who won the debate?
plus, the college board chief defends the SAT question and why TV may not be so bad for kids after all.
And never danced a tango, plus forte raison, or saw a Russian ballet.
Then an addition table, from one plus one to five plus five.
At twelve-ten plus forty-five seconds, he and his platoon were to "go over the top" and plunge into the inferno of No Man's Land.
But for that, a Guinevere and Vivien rolled into one, plus Messalina!
This, plus its number of days, gives the item for the following month.
1570s, the oral rendering of the arithmetical sign +, from Latin plus "more, in greater number, more often" (comparative of multus "much"), altered (by influence of minus) from *pleos, from PIE *pele- (1) "to fill" (see poly-).
As a preposition, between two numbers to indicate addition, from 1660s. [Barnhart writes that this sense "did not exist in Latin and probably originated in commercial language of the Middle Ages."] Placed after a whole number to indicate "and a little more," it is attested from 1902. As a conjunction, "and," it is American English colloquial, attested from 1968. As a noun meaning "an advantage" from 1791. Plus fours (1921) were four inches longer in the leg than standard knickerbockers, to produce an overhang, originally a style associated with golfers. The plus sign itself has been well-known since at least late 15c. and is perhaps an abbreviation of Latin et (see et cetera).
"utmost limit to which one can go," Latin, literally "no more beyond;" the motto traditionally inscribed on the Pillars of Hercules.
Admirable and fitting; discriminating: The wife admires their living room (''Very PLU, people like us'')
[1970+; fr people like us]