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Origin of big one
Words nearby big one
Example sentences from the Web for big one
The small stocks in the S&P 500 index outperformed the big ones by a gigantic margin, 10% a year on average, over the study’s 2000–19 period.
The next-to-last is a big one, and thankfully the handhold helped me avoid a nasty tumble.Aboard Amtrak’s Crescent, surprising comfort and welcome seclusion on a slow train to Mississippi|Scott Butterworth|January 1, 2021|Washington Post
Personal finance experts love to debate the minutiae of lattes, but the most important purchases in terms of keeping your finances in order will be the big ones—housing and transportation.
Google’s December 2020 Core update was a big one according to many of the data providers.Some early observations on the Google December core update|Marie Haynes|December 24, 2020|Search Engine Land
With Apple gear, you can use Apple’s own wireless AirPlay standard to beam your small screen over to the big one.
Added to drinking water at concentrations of around one part per million, fluoride ions stick to dental plaque.
In his view, a writer has only one duty: to be present in his books.
Yet this, in the end, is a book from which one emerges sad, gloomy, disenchanted, at least if we agree to take it seriously.
The fear of violence should not determine what one does or does not say.
In that photo, Merabet has a big smile that spreads across his whole face and lights up his eyes.
Practise gliding in the form of inflection, or slide, from one extreme of pitch to another.Expressive Voice Culture|Jessie Eldridge Southwick
He alludes to it as one of their evil customs and used by them to produce insensibility.
There was a rumor that Alessandro and his father had both died; but no one knew anything certainly.Ramona|Helen Hunt Jackson
Truth is a torch, but one of enormous size; so that we slink past it in rather a blinking fashion for fear it should burn us.Pearls of Thought|Maturin M. Ballou
Under the one-sixth they appear as slender, highly refractive fibers with double contour and, often, curled or split ends.A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis|James Campbell Todd