Undead Monica Murphy and Bill Wasik, wired The rabies virus remains a medical mystery.
Davis, on his website, notes that he is executive producer of “the diamond project,” a movie adapted from his article in wired.
Nevertheless, in the wired 21st century, focusing a unified nation of 1.3 billion souls on a problem may have distinct advantages.
I am willing to guarantee his return to court with the bail money I have wired to said court.
Everybody was wired into really momentous events in the life of the democracy.
Then I began to tell people at the sanitarium and wired my friends in Berlin advising them how to get out of Germany.
"He came on from Phoenix because I wired him to," put in Hill.
I asked for a description and the one they wired fitted that of the man I had seen in New York.
Within, only the screens glowed still, wired through the screen.
As our parson was called home from there, we wired for and secured another chum to share our labours.
"nervous, jittery," by 1970s; earlier (1959, perhaps early 1950s) as "using narcotic drugs, addicted to drugs;" from past participle of wire (v.).
Old English wir "metal drawn out into a thread," from Proto-Germanic *wiraz (cf. Old Norse viravirka "filigree work," Swedish vira "to twist," Old High German wiara "fine gold work"), from PIE *wei- "to turn, twist, plait" (cf. Old Irish fiar, Welsh gwyr "bent, crooked;" Latin viere "to bend, twist," viriæ "bracelets," of Celtic origin). Wiretapping is recorded from 1904, from earlier wiretapper (1893). Wirepuller in the political sense is 1848, American English.
[fr wire as conducting an electrical charge or stimulus, or as used for binding; wired up is recorded as a US term for ''irritated, provoked'' in the late 1800s and may be related to the sense ''anxious, nervous'']