- digging stick,
- digital audio tape,
- digital audiodisk,
- digital audiotape,
- digital badge
Origin of digit
Examples from the Web for digits
He had all his digits and limbs and, to my knowledge, had committed no antisocial acts with his legally obtained explosives.
Its first 144 digits add up to 666—which Satanists claim is “the mark of the beast.”
I'm sure those are both on the table, but when someone is sitting on nine digits, that kind of package isn't a motivator.
And the answer, to the required number of digits, is 662.57905.
Near his body is a cipher with the digits of the Fibonacci sequence and amalgams referring to Leonardo da Vinci and his Mona Lisa.
In this year, and in the digits tests of later years, this is not permissible.
In all Artiodactyla the third and fourth digits are large, but a gradual reduction in the second and fifth can be well traced.The Vertebrate Skeleton|Sidney H. Reynolds
With the exception of the second toe of the hind-foot, the digits have well-formed, flattened nails as in the majority of monkeys.
The test should be given after, but not immediately after, the tests of repeating digits forwards.
In arithmetic they had detected the value of position in the digits, though they missed the grand Indian invention of the cipher.History of the Conflict Between Religion and Science|John William Draper
Word Origin for digit
late 14c., "numeral below 10," from Latin digitus "finger or toe" (also with secondary meanings dealing in counting and numerals), related to dicere "tell, say, point out" (see diction). Numerical sense is because numerals under 10 were counted on fingers. The "finger or toe" sense in English is attested from 1640s.