Not a lot of air tooting that whistle, no matter what the video would lead viewers to believe.
whistle, available now, offers an easy and digestible way for owners to get the most relevant info on your dog's activities.
“When that whistle was blown in The Sound of Music, you made my day,” Arianda gushed.
A tiny, on-the-collar device, whistle slips right on, virtually undetected by most pets.
Down Fred went and the ref blew his whistle, piercing Croatian hearts as he pointed to the penalty spot.
"I'll make you whistle through your ribs," he snarled after him.
There was a stony silence, amid which the one o'clock whistle blew.
He sucked in a deep breath, and then began to whistle because his spirits were high.
The whistle and the shout from the steamer were the first intimations we had that anything was wrong.
He took the whistle from his neck and laid it in the Elf's hand.
Old English hwistlian, from Proto-Germanic *khwis-, of imitative origin. Used also in Middle English of the hissing of serpents. Related: Whistled; whistling. To whistle for (with small prospect of getting) is probably from nautical whistling for a wind. To whistle "Dixie" is from 1940.
"tubular musical instrument," Old English hwistle (see whistle (v.)). To wet one's whistle "take a drink" (late 14c.) originally may have referred to pipes, or be an allusion to the throat as a sort of pipe. Phrase clean as a whistle is recorded from 1878. Railroad whistle stop (at which trains stop only if the engineer hears a signal from the station) is recorded from 1934.